Full text of "Halcyon"
TO BE USED 0NLY1N THE UtftAXY
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Wlifwinq ON CAMPUS
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS
OF THE JUNIOR CLASS OF
AT SWART HMO RE. PENNA
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The war is over, in name at least, and the world looks forward to a new day.
But the war has left in its wake a host of casualties — those who gave their lives,
those who lost their reason for living — and those who ask why they must
behave contrary to all they believe in.
Our propagandists didn't give us a positive reason for fighting this war, but
perhaps if we find it ourselves, it will in the end mean more than the clever
phrasing of a professional. We crushed Hitler, Mussolini and Japanese
tyranny. Now we must step forward with all our strength and shout from
the hilltops that we believe in mankind and its ability and desire to live in
harmony. Unless we do this we may never uncover a reason for the sacrifice
of World War II.
An institution of higher learning has an opportunity which few other organ-
izations in the modern world have to enlighten the minds of those lost in the
narrowness of their own affairs to their stake in world events. The colleges
and universities of today must educate their students, not only as future leaders
worth the trust of millions of people, but also as understanding and tolerant
human beings with an eye toward their own welfare and that of their neigh-
Swarthmore must be prepared to move with the rest, even to lead the rest
stand up and fight for what we believe in. To prepare for this task, the
admimsTration and faculty have laid plans for extensive improvements in the
college and itsactivities. Already the five course program for freshmen and
sophomores has been insfrraiedfor more comprehensive understanding of all
fields of man's endeavor, of all new~hotizons. The future will mark the accom-
=>nt of the Twenty-five Year Plan forphysical improvements on campus,
iry tools for building the foundations of an everlasting peace. A new
/./new science buildings, another women's dormitory, aftew^dining hall
jnt commorts^cgid a women's field house will be provided to
more^Studgnts, studies and activities,
darkness of nighh-and war is over, the new aery is dawning with un-
ited possibilities. What becorrtes_of it depends on us. With more ade-
1e tools than before, we must prove our-faith in mankind and .
of a weary world on the road to lasting peace.
DEDICATED . . .
To Scott B. Lilly . . . for ten years head of the engineering department at
Swarthmore . . . and for many years before that, a teacher whose influence
has made a deep impression on the students who worked under him. In this
day of endless new horizons, "Doc" Lilly's foresight and vision have prepared
the way for advancement and improvement not only in engineering study,
but in research, public relations and the whole field of education. He, as crea-
tor and executive, has laid the foundations for the expansion of Swarthmore's
architectural, physical and scholastic facilities. With peace once more at hand,
and the future open before us, we look to him and to men like him, for guid-
Early in the morning the
hut, two, three, four ot Navy
A year ago, in writing up the Swarthmore
Navy Unit, the Halcyon announced that . . .
"this will almost certainly be the last Halcyon
to present the Navy upon its pages." But, des-
pite rumors each term that it was slated for
extinction, and despite the changes that this
past year has wrought upon it, the Unit is still
with us, and will be until July of 1946.
Since its arrival, 300 strong, in the summer
of '43, the Unit has changed several times in
size and character. Men have left it for boot
camp, midshipmen's schools, NROTC, other
colleges, and civilian life. New men have suc-
ceeded them — coming to Swarthmore from
other units, from the fleet, from high schools
. . . and now the V-5 Aviation Training has
virtually replaced the V-12.
With the coming of V-J Day, the character of
the Unit was bound to change, since the end of
the war meant discharge or reshuffling for most
V-12's. After August 14th, the accent on the
military was somewhat relaxed, and the ten-
sion and urgency of the wartime program na-
turally disappeared. When the summer term
ended, the pre-meds received their discharges
so that they might continue as civilians at
The men from the fleet who entered Swarth-
more in July joined ROTC units at Penn and
Princeton. Many of the pre-med transfers
from Muhlenburg remained at Swarthmore as
civilians, while the V-12's who had completed
their training went on to midshipman's schools
— and from there to assignments in the peace-
The new Unit which arrived in the fall was
not only smaller than its predecessors, but it
was different in destiny and purpose. The as-
sortment of electrical and mechanical en-
gineers, deck officers, pre-meds and others
which had characterized the original V-12, gave
way to a group preparing, through the V-5
program, for Naval Aviation.
The end of the war affected the status of the
Unit here as well as its personnel. Peacetime
has brought a great part of the male civilian
quota back to Swarthmore, and with this step
towards an eventual return to normal college
life, the importance of the Navy unit as a factor
determining the general curriculum and mode
of college life has somewhat lessened.
The coming of the Unit to the college en-
tailed readjustments on both sides. The mili-
tary had to adapt itself in some degree to the
Ivory Tower, and the task facing the officers —
that of molding a military group from an as-
sorted bunch of sailors and civilians — was
made harder by the non-military surroundings.
On its part, the college had to adjust itself to
crowding, to regimentation to some degree, and
to an accelerated program. That the adjust-
ment was made, and made fairly smoothly,
has been evidenced by the cooperative and
friendly part which the Navy has played in
the life of the college.
Our athletics and fraternities needed the
Navy for their survival during the war; the
social life of the college has been abetted by
the presence of the Unit; Navy men have con-
tributed to all college activities, and they have
brought new blood and new outlooks to the
academic atmosphere. In return, the college
has opened up new vistas for many of them
as it does to all college students; it has become
a part of their affections — and many former
V-12's may return to Swarthmore. The situa-
tion in keeping a college going in wartime has
been met by both Navy and Civilians alike,
and in bidding goodbye to the Navy, we lose
a part of our college which has enriched its
life in many ways.
ROW I: Adams. Mark Hanna. II; Armslrong, Alexander
Rodman: Alherlon. Charles John; Bauermeister. Waller
Karl; Blechman. Frederick
ROW II: Blyslone. Eugene Edward; Boyajian, Ara Martin;
Burke. Joseph Hill; Cahill. Francis Joseph; Chorbajiam, Al-
ROW III: Clough. Arthur Frederick: Coales. John Joseph;
Coventry. James Russell; Cox. John Calvin; Cranin. Abra-
ROW IV: Darling. Wells Anderson; Davia. Lawrence Lee;
Decker. John Paul: de Veer. John Anton: Diliberto. Anthony
ROW V: Dorney. Michael Ennis; Downey. William Wal-
lace; Ehmann. Preston Earl; Faccioli. Egist Edward; Fel-
ton, William John
ROW I: Fisenne. Charles Anthony; Flinn, John Gordon;
Friedman. Daniel Alexander; Garelle, John LeRoy; Gilbert,
ROW II: Gillcrist. James Albert; Gillen. William Vincent;
Giulianelli. August; Glasgow, William Heaton; Gofi,
ROW III: Greacen, John Alexander; Guastini, Renato;
Hahn, Thomas George; Hale, Eugene Brewer; Heckman,
ROW IV: Hendrian. Marshall Dexter; Higson, John Rey-
nolds; Hogan, Joseph Patrick; Hollod. George Hyre; Hop-
kins, John Ernest
ROW V: Housepian, Edgar Minas; Jaeger. Frank Hulbert;
Johnson, Arthur Craig; Jolly. Richard Neal; Jones. David
ROW I: Jordan. Thomas Wallace. Jr.; Kelley. David Dess-
ler. Jr.; Kelley. Thomas Donald; Kenl. Claude Newby; Ker-
ROW II: Kerschner. Stanley; Kober. Albert Michael; Kralte.
Conrad Warren; Kudlick. Raymond Edward; Kuras. Henry
ROW III: Lampe, Henry Oscar; Lance. Jack Stanley: Lang,
Elliot Richard; La Vecchia, Frank Anthony; Lee, Richard
ROW IV: Lenahan, Charles Bernard: Lenz, Robert Gerard;
Love. Issac Douglas; Lovelace, Daniel Francis. Jr.; Lozinski.
ROW V: Madsen, Norman Oscar; Manasse, Martin; Maple-
toft. John Thomas; Mastras, Paul; Mawha. Donald Birks.
ROW I: McCall. Loyd Henry; McCarty. Robert James; Mc-
Clellan, Malcolm Douglas; McDaniel. Harry Cowpland;
McDowell. George Edward
ROW II: McKay. Kenneth Hubert; McLain. Roy William;
McLaughlin. John Robert: Meakins, Gene; Meredith. Samuel
ROW III: Miller, Jurgen Hansen; Moreland, Charles Peter;
Morrill. Edmund Needham; Morris. David Bell; Naegele,
ROW IV: Nelson, Edward Leo; Nelson. John Dayton; Nel-
son, LaVern Carroll; Newburger. James Morton: Nolt,
ROW V: NordTinger, Louis Maurice; O'Connell, Donald
Joseph; O'Connell. William Robert; O'Dell. Billy Ray; Ohl-
hausen, William Rinehart
ROW I: Oriqer. Nicholas John; Parker. Alton Ace; Paul.
George Leonard: Pennington, Charles Edward; Peplau,
ROW II: Peterson. Oren Arthur; Picard. Meredith Dane;
Pratt. Virgil Harold; Pruden. John Eugene; Pruett. Edward
ROW III: Radeke. Eugene William: Raines. Bobby Ray;
Rasmussen, John Robert; Reese. Calvin Edward; Richards.
ROW IV: Richards. James Walter; Richardson. Donald
Feeney; Robb. Max Thomas; Robertson. George Duncan;
Rogers, John Michael
ROW V: Rogers, Paul Howard: Rohr, LeVane; Rosenthal,
Edwin Howard: Ryan. John Joseph, III; Salt, Alfred Lewis
ROW I: Sandin. Burdetl Eldon; Sanner. Joseph Jacob;
Scheu, Lawrence Daniel. Jr.; Schmidt, Richard Marvin:
Schroder. Ivan LeRoy
ROW II: Scoby. Arthur Frederick; Smith. Eugene Hiller;
Smith, Walter Deane. Jr.; Snedden. Bruce Burnett; Spivey,
ROW III: Stadel, Laurence Austin; Stark, Daniel Charles;
Stewart, James Garrett; Stone, Troy Garrel; Strong. Mel-
ROW IV: Sturgeon. Robert Gene; Suciu. Cornelius. A.;
Sutherland, Frederick Richard; Swanson. Charles Albert
Lindbergh; Swerbinsky. Joseph
ROW V: Teroy. Rondal Evans: Thomas, David George;
Thoning, Richard Earl: Tobaben, Edgar Douglas: Town-
send, Stanley Wasson
ROW I: Tucker. John Bennett; Utter. Richard Eugene; Va-
gianos, Nicholas John; Voiland, Robert H.; Wadworth, Wil-
ROW II: Walter. Arthur Edwin; Warman. Saron Stillwell;
Watkins, Stuart Raymond; Welch. Byron Eugene: Went-
worth, Thomas Foote. Jr.
ROW III: Werner. James Edward; West. George Guth;
Weisner. Robert Edward: Wignes. Stanley Allen; Wilbor,
Thomas Whiteside, Jr.
ROW IV: Wilcox. Floyd Wesley; Wilcox. Richard Jay;
Wilde, Wilson; Williams. Donald Worthington; Wilson,
ROW V: Wilson, Paul Donald: Winkler, William Earl;
Winslow, Thomas Allen; Wolf. Dean Roger, Wolfe, John
ROW I: Woodbury. Kyle Harry; Yeomctns, Robert Ketcham;
Yoder. Robert Sidney; Young. Arthur William, Jr.; Zaghi.
ROW II: Zahn. Walter August; Zaimes, George; Zorn.
Keighton, Creighton, Cox, Foster
Heimsch, Palmer, Livingston
Wilkins, Scott, Irving, Jones, Scholander,
Pierson, Fraser, Stolper
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CIVIL— Carpenter, Lille
MECHANICAL— Moore, Mustin
ELECTRICAL — Innouye, Clothier,
Garrahan, Beck, Jenkins
Goddard, Becker, Merrill, Hicks
Beik, Albertson, Manning
Byrnes, Tolles, Paullin
Wright, Garrett, Van de Kamp
Burks, Gray, Firth
Krech, French, MacLeod
That he is young, yet remarkably wise; that he is deeply tolerant and vitally
interested; that he is friendly, warmly human, and yet endowed with a simple
dignity; that he is rapidly becoming a well-loved tradition at Swarthmore —
all this has been said before and can only be repeated, for it loses none of its
sincerity nor its truthfulness. President Nason has seen the college through
an era of turbulence, change, and readjustment with ability and understand-
ing. We have learned to appreciate him deeply and to be glad that he will
be with us as we embark upon a new day.
Another newcomer to Swarthmore,
Mrs. Cecile A. Beeman, our Women's
Vocational Director, has become a
well-known figure by virtue of her in-
formal pajama parties for the girls, her
pleasant friendly room on 3rd East, and
her readiness to help us with the prob-
lems of job-finding and career-choos-
ing. A woman of varied and cultured
background, Mrs. Beeman has charm
Since her arrival last September as
our new Dean of Women, Miss Cobbs,
has endeared herself to us by her
friendliness, warmth, and sympathy —
which, coupled with that Randolph-Ma-
con drawl, add up to sincere and gen-
uine Southern charm. Faced with the
task of adjustment to a new college,
Miss Cobbs has stepped with ability
into her position as teacher of classics
to some of us, advisor to many of us,
and friend to all of us.
Another new arrival to the adminis-
trative staff is the Associate Dean of
Women, Alice Moran, who comes from
a series of places including Purdue,
Bennington, and the Harvard Grad-
uate School. Young, attractive, and al-
ways busy, Miss Moran can be
counted on as solver of and advisor
on the countless and ever-present co-ed
Dean Hunt is the focal point for most
administrative worries, and is probably
the busiest man-on-campus nowadays.
He's the man who interviews the vet-
erans, decides their entrance qualifica-
tions, and copes with their problems.
Besides this he manages to find time
for a genuine and friendly interest in
the students — and interests as well in
Milton, mountain climbing, and music.
Vice-President as of this year, Mr.
Perkins is no newcomer to Swarthmore,
having graduated from it, married into
it, and registered his small children for
future Swarthmore classes. He has a
wide academic and administrative
background, having been on the
Princeton faculty, and later connected
with the OPA and Foreign Economic
Administration. He is sure to be an
able promoter of college interests in
As our new Comptroller, Mr. That-
cher returns to the college after a three
year absence working in an industrial
plant. He is an alumnus of Swarthmore
who later taught engineering here and
was chairman of that department from
1927 to '36. His practical experience
and intimate knowledge of Swarthmore
fit him especially for his important
Behind the Scenes
Early in the morning the central machinery
of the college is set in motion; first in the kit-
chen and dining room, and then at the switch-
board, in the post office, and in the executive
offices. From then on, throughout the rest of the
day, and through the night, the cogs and
wheels of this intricate machine run smoothly
and efficiently thanks to those behind the
Tbomt ON CAMPUS
19 4 6
As the last remnants of the original class of
'46 stagger down Magill Walk and other grad-
uating seniors, diplomas in hand, a four-year
cycle will be completed. The saga of the sen-
ior class could be called "War and Peace" like
Tolstoy's novel, or perhaps peace, war, and
peace — for the original members of the class
have really seen everything.
It seems like eight rather than four years ago
that they arrived to undergo the last of those
traditional, grueling freshman weeks, complete
with dink, handbook, dance, picnic, placement
exams, speech recordings, and orientation lec-
tures. The Phoenix (then a mammoth bird of
8 full sized pages) hailed the new arrivals and
decided " '46 is a good bunch". That first year
retained much of old Swarthmore, with the
time-worn debate on the fraternity issue, a
Hamburg Show, and a wild serenade to the
men by freshwomen which ended when the
rains came — via Wharton's windows. Auden
arrived, Mrs. Roosevelt paid a visit, Mr. Boor-
stein gave his memorable "Mirror and the
Lamp" speech . . . and then, wham! March
16 it was announced that a V-12 unit of about
400 would arrive for the summer term. Male
members of the class ominously disappeared
from the campus one by one. The war was
coming to roost in the Ivory Tower; changes
came overnight; and the Era of the Traditional
was clearly a dead duck at Swarthmore.
From then on the Class of '46, like the Holy
Roman Empire, ceased to be any of the things
its title implied. Its members began to graduate
from 1944 on, and old-timers found those who
had once been paltry freshmen suddenly on
an equal plane with them. In April of 1944,
all student draft deferments ended, and the
male decimation increased. Two of the four
class officers, who were Toby Greenwald, Moo
Dutton, Anna Coombs, and Dick Burrowes dis-
appeared from office.
But as the war ended and 1946 rolled around,
a return to pre-war conditions loomed up as a
possibility for the not-too-distant future. Dozens
of veterans returned, and many of them were
ex-46'ers— Dave Ehrenfeld, Heinz Bondy, Ted
Heitkamp, Ken Landis, Henry Leichter, Frank
Miller, Paul Mangelsdorf, Jim Gifford, and Jim
Presidenl .Jill Stamen
Vice President Sally MacLellan
Treasurer Bob Agler
Secretary Betita Martinez
Sheedy — making the campus seem definitely
pre-war. April 13 even saw a real Somerville
Day, and we had stable class officers once
again: President Jill Staman, Sally MacClellan
as Vice-President, Bob Agler as Treasurer, and
Secretary, Betita Martinez.
Graduation that June marked the real return
to a more stable Swarthmore. The last Navy
uniform was to leave the campus, no summer
semester would be held for the first time in
five years, and graduation itself was a more
leisurely affair, with Alumni Day, Class Day,
Baccalaureate on Sunday, and Graduation on
Monday. The toll in the class was pretty terri-
fic — out of the original 294 frosh of '42, only 40
were graduating in June of '46. But the end of
confusion was in sight, although the last of the
accelerees won't graduate until February of
There are many who joined this senior class
in midstream, and are seeing what Swarthmore
at peace was like for the first time this past
semester. But those who never accelerated —
that small handful who began in the fall or
summer of 1942 and graduated this June — have
had ringside seats at a really exciting show.
ROBERT DEAN AGLER
Always has his pipe and his jet-propelled
lighter . . . remarkable insight, and a level dis-
position ... a grin that spreads all over his face
. . . quiet, but at home in any situation . . .
bean pole . . . two heads bending over a book
in the Friend's Libe, better than one ... a
white stone on a gold band — on her third finger
— on her left hand . . . Bob.
ABNER HOWARD ALBERTSON
Likeable Ab ... at home anywhere, be it
basketball court, lacrosse or soccer field, dance
floor, or classroom . . . more fun than a barrel
of monkeys . . . and has a serious side too
. . . good shoulder to cry on . . . loyal DU from
DONALD MERLE ANDERSON
A future menace to Wall Street . . . SN's
"Early Bird" . . . Andy is an individualist, and
loves it . . . "If you have to mention Florida,
do it in a whisper" . . . full of fun ... no vices
except women ... he smiles with his eyes
. . . "Hey Rog!" ... a third West favorite . . .
a stray Greek . . . and a faithful friend.
GEORGE CLIFTON BEEBE
Brains and brawn well mixed . . . "that is
the reason she had to yield" . . . spirited tastes
. . . "who's got tomorrow's assignment?" well,
nobody could call Jack "eager" . . . but he
gets his work done in spite of the sack . . .
he's had his troubles ... a thoroughly nice
guy, not hard to get along with, and good to
know ... a jitterbug in a class by himself . . .
the Clifton Express.
SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS
SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS
EDWARD LLOYD BRADLEY
Sublety is a keynote with Brad . . . He's a
Sigma Tau member, and that means brains!
... a quiet, slow smile that makes you like
him on sight ... an ardent engineering eco-
omist ... he doesn't talk much, but when he
does, he says something . . . way ahead of
his years in most things . . . need a fourth for
bridge, just ask him, he's good at anything.
Quietly competent . . . really interested in
people . . . very aware of what's going on
. . . friendly manner . . . shuttlecock expert
... no unnecessary ruffles impede Barb's
progress . . . she's been dodging history ever
since her first day at Swarthmore! . . . sincere
and sympathetic always.
Pink and white fragility ... a warm, slow
smile . . . spare time spent in sending boxes to
Europe, letters to Congress ... an idealist who
is practical and efficient ... a soft spot for
Swarthmore's wild life ... a weakness for
blowing bubbles . . . generous, tactful, loyal
and a real friend . . . "Dolly".
RUSSELL WILLIAM CHRISTIE
He can't forget Cornell ... or "pappy" . . .
g classroom philosopher with a quizzical eye-
brow ... is he laughing at, or with? . . . Russ
is a born traveler . . . quiet, but not reserved
. . . Breezed through phys problems, and
everything else . . . weekends in New York
... he gets around . . . Gismo.
CARROLL IRVING CRAWFORD
CIC ... a Maryland rebel ... I, Carroll
Irving Crawford, Take thee, Barbara Taylor
. . . one of the Cleveland detail . . . He's no
polliwog . . . looking all over the place for a
month of Sundays, so he can sleep . . . never
a dull moment in a bull session ... a live wire
all the time, especially during exam week . . .
everything's just Jake.
FREDERICK WHITFIELD DeWITT
Fraternity organizer, and a solid soccer
player . . . Freddie's a D.U. from his shoes
right on up ... a wow at bridge — kibitzing
... if you want to be appreciated, go to Do-it
. . . his calm can't be ruffled . . . generous to
a fault . . . he's got an active mind and an
engineering background ... a promising fu-
JOSEPH BROWN DILLENBECK
Joey's been around in the world . . . partial
to Georgia Peaches . . . but California has all
the rest ... a Sigma Tau brain inside an all
around athlete . . . he's inherited his personal-
ity from the climate of his native state ... a
"Civil" with more than his share of ability . . .
you'll see him in the sports pictures of the fu-
ture . . . one of the boys . . . he's going places.
ALAN LOUIS DUKE
One of the great "four Ponies" ... an experi-
enced announcer . . . you never know what
Al's thinking ... He must have been a beauti-
ful baby ... a rugged individualist at times
. . . savoir faire and a well-handled sarcasm . . .
M.C. of the Pine Room . . . the duke . . . he's
perfectly relaxed in any classroom . . . Louie.
SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS
SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS
ROBERT McCALL GILKEY, JR.
You could never miss him in a crowd ... an
ardent Thurberist — and a private library of
Brobdingragian proportions! . . . amazing horn
rimmed glasses . . . lean and lanky ... a
wry grin and a dry humor . . . knows all about
newspapers and newspapermen . . . and just
about everything else besides . . . cozy
bachelor quarters . . . sophisticated tastes . . .
WILLIAM WARD HAYS
"I'm from Missouri" . . . the sword and
shield ... a private dancing exhibition — and
I mean he's good . . . a Lamar democrat . . .
Will has a knack of injecting his influence into
any situation . . . you've heard the phrase —
"dashing southerner" ... a telephone voice
strictly from Swoonatra . . . "The Prime
VERNE HOAR, JR.
Shades of Joe E. Brown ... a future con-
tractor . . . good for a game of bridge or a
really solid discussion any time . . . he's a
worker, but no grind ... a staunch midwest-
erner, complete with drawl . . . bird man, — he
can handle a plane better than most of us
could a scooter . . . the better you know him
the more you want to ... he ain't mad at no-
body ... a good man to know on the Trail-
HERBERT WARREN JACOBS
A coming architect — or could it be airplane
design? . . . Phi Psi prexy . . . where there's
a flash bulb, Jacobs is behind it — and who's
his assistant? . . . always out for sports . . .
long and lean . . . keen interest in women's
basketball and lacrosse . . . model airplane
work during finals . . . Jake knows his funda-
ROGER DERRILL KEENAN
A loyal Phi Psi, he presented them with a
sister . . . bridge player extraordinary . . .
monthly checks from the California Chamber
of Commerce . . . Learns his geography first
hand ... at dead pan humor, he's a master
. . . He's got beauty, and brains . . . "Roger"!!
... a modern jazz expert . . . efficient . . . and
completely likable . . . Rog.
MICHAEL GEORGE KOBLANSKI
Active Cameraddict, and Halcyon photog-
rapher ... a yen for travel and far countries
... an accomplished dramatic artist with a
distinguished air . . . sarcastic with a bland
wit, easy and smooth ... a big heart with a
Jersey accent . . . knows when and how to
work ... he likes people . . . and he's every-
one's friend . . . Mike.
An Ingleneuk clubber . . . afternoon movies
in Philly . . . ice skating IN Crum . . . seaside
summers . . . it's hard to get ahead of Al . . .
Plenty of brains and a great sense of humor
... he knows how to get along with every one
. . . nothing bothers him . . . look him up at a
bridge table or any football game.
ABRAHAM WILLIAM MARTIN
Bridge shark . . . whoever invented the
phrase, "a natural athlete", knew Abe . . .
"Honest Abe" . . . long and laconical, — lop-
sided smile . . . gets around and gets results
. . . women? — on and oft . . . meet him in
Bond . . . musical tastes . . . master of the
quick comeback technique . . . when he de-
cides something, it gets done.
SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS
SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS
JOHN JOSEPH McCALL
A Rutgers ex . . . looking for a Navy career
... a face like the map of Ireland . . . always
ready for a laugh . . . talks easily and often
. . . where did he get that liberal arts cur-
riculum? ... A Kappa Sig . . . another kibit-
zer, he works at it, too . . . puts in extra sack
duty up in commons . . . women and dancing
are Mac's recreation.
HUGH HAYNESWORTH McCALLUM
A Florida disposition and outdoor tastes —
hole in one! . . . Hughie's a cool analyst and
the C.E. department's number one skeptic . . .
he gets his work done in spite of Lodge '48 . . .
he's got a grin for everyone . . . slow humor,
combined with a molasses drawl . . . you just
can't help liking Mac . . . juicy packages from
home . . . popular man in any crowd.
NOBLE TYRUS McHUGH
A frontier background . . . knows his stuff . . .
always cheerful . . . and hungry . . . appearing
daily on the 2nd West phone sheet . . . also
owns stock in the Ingleneuk ... he works for
Powers in his time off — doing Kreml ads . . .
pioneering instinct . . . ready for anything . . .
keep your eye on Mac, he's headed for the big
Financier of "F" section ... a stern discipli-
narian — but not always . . . too much sleep is
not enough . . . Bruno's thoughts are anybody's
guess . . . intense ... he leaves you wanting to
know him better ... a character of sorts, but
not to be underestimated.
GERALD EMILE NOLIN
Connoisseur of things artistic . . . straight A's
. . . follows closely and understands the finan-
cial situation ... a perfectionist, an authority on
almost any subject . . . extremely practical, and
with a fine executive sense . . . largely respon-
sible for much of the Student Council reform . . .
Gerry is a real student leader, a most outstand-
EDWARD HAMILTON PAGE
The big Ensign ... Ex Phi Sig prexy . . . phy-
sics major with side interests from football to
philosophy . . . knows what he wants and goes
after it . . . hard to know but a good friend when
you do . . . hard to please, but it's definitely
worth trying . . . Ed.
DONALD WILLIAM SKELLEY
Sigma Chi with a sweetheart (now his wife)
. . . man from the Buckeye state . . . both base-
ball and football captain, he is a star athlete
. . . quiet with those whom he doesn't know —
but just wait a while . . . faithful to his studies
and his letter-writing . . . never supercilious . . .
more mature than most . . . you'll never hear
anyone say that they don't like Don.
DAVID CHARLES SOLT
The life of any marriage class . . . "inhibitions,
what are they?" ... a radio expert . . . baby talk
. . . letter a day man — from his Father ... his
sack is never empty ... a Pennsylvania Dutch-
man . . . "blondie" . . . he's fond of the world
and the people in it . . . Dave is one of those
people who really enjoys life.
SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS
SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS
ROBERT FRANKLIN STOLL
Ardent sportsman . . . he's got a gal back
home — where he spends all his week-ends . . .
a topnotch roommate . . . harmonica hotshot . . .
and what a wrestler . . . pinned his man in his
first match . . . Bob commands everyone's re-
spect . . . you can't help liking a guy like this.
HILDRETH HUBBARD STRODE
A southern gentleman ... a meticulous
worker . . . Common's original caretaker . . .
a dancer of no mean merit — but give him lots
of room! . . . oh, those curly locks! ... a pleas-
ant smile and an infectious laugh . . . Strodie
does everything in the right way at the right
LAWRENCE WILLIAM YEARKE
One of the original sack hounds but an en-
durance runner in spite of it all . . . knows all
there is to know about trees (of all things) . . .
dreams of going to Alaska ... a Phi Sig staunch
and bold ... a good head, a well-balanced per-
sonality, and ability to get ahead in the future.
ABBIE GERTRUDE ENDERS
"Does everybody here know everybody
else?" . . . that's Trudy of the conscientious
social conscience putting everyone at ease . . .
crown of braids which can denote demureness
or trim stylishness as the occasion requires . . .
acrobatic eyes . . . fast stream of chatter inter-
spersed with carefully enunciated biological
terms . . . everyone knows Trudy.
MARY JANE GEHRES
"Need a fourth for bridge?" . . . keeps the Libe
in business while beavering over her Ec major
. . . mention a golf course and she's off ... a
connoisseur of Sub sandwiches ... a screwball
wit underneath a tall, blonde, sophisticated ex-
terior . . . hang on to your hats when M. J.'s
around — you never know what's going to pop.
Comes here from Chungking to study up on
Political Science . . . even writes articles on
politics for the newspapers ... a movie fan . . .
laconic . . . his shyness is just a front for a sin-
cere and friendly personality.
HSING HUI LIU
Likeable engineer from China . . . quiet but
always friendly . . . loyal Phi Psi brother . . .
admiral's son . . . with an eye on the industriali-
zation of his country and a finger in the export-
import business, the future holds promising
things in store for him.
"Suppose you be the devil's advocate, Miss
Schutz" . . . descended from the U. of Chicago
into philosophy honors ... an arguer to get your
teeth into ... an earnest rider, but red hair
seems to upset the horse who in turn upsets
Laille . . . can drive a tractor and herself . . .
wild and accurate humor.
CATHERINE JANE SMITH
Kitten — purr-r-r . . . little, vivacious . . . hair
as black as her native Pittsburgh . . . one of the
George school clan . . . easy to know — and
worth it too . . . the best way to her heart is a
bottle of perfume or a lamb chop . . . bridge
expert when she keeps her mind on the game.
CLASS OFFICERS: Vice President-
Chip Paxson, Treasurer — Sue Bradley,
President — Fuzzy Fausnaugh, Secretary
— Demi Affleck.
The class of '47 started its career as a war
baby, the first class to know only the cafeteria
which the dining room had become, to be
dominated by its Navy members and to be
made up of a rapidly changing male popula-
Freshman year, however, began with an un-
usual burst of class spirit with the mixers and
social gatherings which have always marked
Swarthmore. Fall slipped into a tense winter
and Christmas vacation was cropped to the
barest minimum of five days. But this was of
small significance as we began to wonder just
what "peace on earth, good will toward men",
might mean. Hitler's fortress had not yet been
invaded and the fate of life as we knew it was
hanging in the balance.
Spring, as always, in the worst of times
brought a cheerier note culminating in a tragic
but victorious D-Day on June 6th. The Fresh-
men had a picnic down by Crum — the best in
a long time we thought as almost the whole
class turned out to solve the "Mystery of the
Seventh Tree". We campaigned for O'Rourke
in the primaries and followed up in the fall for
election day. Our fledgling year was piloted
first by executive committee Keith Culverhouse,
Amy Roosevelt, Ellie Gillam, Chip Pope, and
Lee Townsend, then by president Lee Town-
send, vice-president, Sue Bradley, secretary,
Demi Affleck, and treasurer, Kitsy Wood.
The fall brought our sophomore days and
new class officers. Lee Townsend left for the
Navy and was succeeded by Chuck Scriver.
Sue Bradley was re-elected vice-president, Liz
Crawford became secretary, and Bobby Gates,
treasurer. The new feeling of suddenly be-
longing supplanted a vague freshman uneasi-
ness. We made our year a social success with
a lively spring dance with even the birds and
the flowers appearing and wound up with an-
other big picnic for an even bigger class,
thanks to the arrival of the freshman Navy boys
into our ranks. The war tempo was still the
order of the day — we still accelerated and still
took only a few days at Christmas and mid-
But come fall, 1945, things took on a new
light — we had men in our class who were there
to stay. Both VE and VJ days were behind us.
San Francisco gave us a hope for peace. Junior
class elections brought to the helm Fuzzy Faus-
naugh as president, Chip Paxson, vice-presi-
dent, Demi Affleck, secretary, and Sue Bradley,
treasurer. With returning veterans our class is
once more an entity, interested in the revival
of all the school activities which have fallen by
the wayside during the war.
JEAN DEMARIS AFFLECK
Calm, cool, and collected always, but still en-
thusiastic . . . French House perennial . . . knows
everybody in college by name . . . types up all
her notes . . . individualistic ... a smile for
everyone . . . her welcome mat is always out . . .
dreams of a Mexican holiday . . . bevy of inter-
national friendships ... a perky beret to match
her perky Canadian charm.
A student of the first order . . . "Liz" to her
friends . . . outing club enthusiast . . . bridge,
bridge and more bridge — and good at it . . .
marvelous sense of humor . . . loves poetry and
writes it, too . . . "Such is life" . . . her chief
dream for the future is to travel.
JANE POWELL BALLARD
Major interests: abnormal psychology, Eng-
lish china . . . goes out for O'Rourke and Saba-
tini . . . eats oranges with Chinese tea . . . falls
from a horse like an expert and wiggles her
ears . . . "Could have wrung his neck!" . . .
studies in bed . . . have you found your pen
again? . . . Jane Powell.
ROBERT GARDNER BARTLE
Sleeps all afternoon, studies all night ... a
math major in love with his subject . . . Sunday
morning woodchopper .-. . cronic woman-hater
(unfortunately!) . . . spends his spare time with
a French horn . . . from the real midwest — Kan-
sas City ... a wide-open grin and executive
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
DOROTHEA DARROW BONE
Transfer from Smith . . . Math major married
to rising young socialist from Yale . . . keen
interest in the labor movement, ardent SSA
member . . . cellist of note, music enthusiast
. . . veteran hitchhiker — even on her honeymoon
... an intriguing but unpredictable future . . .
SUSANNE TEN EYCK BRADLEY
"Oh, I'm saving that for our trip!" . . . knows
every song in the book (and more) . . . her pas-
sion is people; her "thpetalty is thpittin' "...
unorganized efficiency . . . "guess who I got a
letter from?" . . . wants to know everything about
everything . . . one half of the Chem depart-
ment's "heavenly twins" ... a piggy bank
named Belchernon . . . allergic to gardenias . . .
executive jobs galore — WSGA, Student Coun-
cil, and Class officer since she's been here . . .
Minnesota, hats off to thee!
KENNETH TAYLOR BROWN
Ken . . . gentleman from Virginia . . . psy-
chologist with a sense of humor . . . real appre-
ciation for the arts ... at home behind a ping-
pong table or in a philosophical discussion . . .
a considered manner of speech . . . and a way
with people . . . friendliness, dignity and charm.
JOHN SALOM CARSON
Invariably appropriate witticisms . . . "D
stands for Delta, U for Upsilon" . . . formerly
stationed on the good ship Wharton . . . beware
of those big blue eyes . . . another zoo major
with med school in mind . . . mind of his own
but easy to get along with . . . Enders has noth-
ing on him.
VAUGHN CRANDALL CHAMBERS
The incomparable Arky . . . one man every-
one in college knows ... a passion for rising
at six A. M. to study chem . . . suppressed de-
sire to be end man in a barber shop quartet
. . . "Tamer of the Shrew" . . . Book and Key . . .
insatiable yen for grilled cheese sandwiches
. . . smo-o-th dancer . . . social committee chair-
man ... all out for Phi Sig ... a chem major
with his subject next
to his heart
GLORIA ELEANOR CLEMENT
Grace and poise . . . premiere danceuse of
and friendly good humor beneath a decorous
modern dance club . . . hides a warm gaiety . . .
demeanor suitable to a member of Conduct . . .
lively imagination . . . capped by an unfailing
sense of humor . . . picks up all moods for mimi-
cry . . . perseverance and stability . . . serious
psychologist . . . sincere friend . . . Glo.
SUSAN TAGGART CORSON
Ball of fire . . . blonde sophistication, a smooth
finished look . . . gay laughter rippling from a
gay personality . . . oh, so friendly . . . dark
nail polish . . . lighthearted extrovert . . . good
things come in little packages . . . glamour,
ELIZABETH CRAIG CRAWFORD
Our Cuba Libra ... as sunny as her room
. . . torrid rhumba and tango queen . . . best of
friends, has so many she can't count them all
. . . Liz is loyalty personified . . . sense of the
ridiculous . . . especially when tickled . . . gen-
erous and easy going . . . responsible but fun.
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
ALICE LUCILE DEATHERAGE
Stand-in for Mr. Anthony . . . such a memory
for details . . . preference for dogs named
"Arthur" (and for men named Jess!) . . . those
puns, those puns! . . . Oh, Heathcliff . . cartoons
. . . roommates in such odd and interesting
poses ... a brain, but not a bookworm . . .
Spoils her God-child . . . flowers and formals,
Bangs and brown eyes . . . formerly sang with
the Navy band, now appearing with the 3rd
West Shower Room Trio . . . best jitterbug in
Swarthmore . . . blows bubbles ... a genuine
friendliness and an irrepressible vitality . . .
easygoing, yet firm in her convictions . . .
Kappa Sig legacy and a Swarthmorean from
GLORIA EDITH EVANS
Arrestingly vivacious . . . tennis champ, and
lots else, besides . . . famous for her "Do" lists
. . . emotional . . . impulsive . . . dramatic . . .
our chief pepper-upper . . . never out of new
ideas to create excitement . . Gebe (pronounced
GB) . . . atomic personality.
CLOYDE LOWELL FAUSNAUGH
High scoring star of varsity basketball team
. . . gentlemen (and Fuzzy, too) prefer blondes
. . . Book and Key member . . . another ex-
Swarthmore Navy man — and another pre-med
. . . conscientious and deeply sincere . . . DU
. . . very earnest but lots of fun to be with . . .
Fuzzy for short.
JEANNE FISCHER WINCH
Jectnnie . . . she talks with her eyes . . . the gal
for whom the phone always rang on the fourth
east . . . intuitive feeling for people and all
things beautiful . . . the Warsaw Concerto . . .
smiles all over . . . "the domestic type" . . .
lives up to the hilt ... a romance with a happy
ending . . . Jeannie, Ray and a Christmas wed-
RUTH VIRGINIA FRASER
Into everything with dauntless enthusiasm
. . . Sunday morning walks and gadget invent-
ing . . . Ginny applies her varied talents with
equal intensity, be it peering into a microscope,
or tearing into Beethoven, jitterbugging in Com-
mons or Modern dancing . . . girl with a thous-
Jan . . . pick your joke — she'll top it every
time . . . her interest in people makes them in-
teresting . . . literary ambitions and plenty of
ability ... a bouyant whistle ... a jumble of
seminar papers . . . college jobs . . . conversa-
tion . . . Dodo . . . exuberant badminton games
... an ordered but individual kind of life.
ELEANOR STABLER GILLIAM
Our brilliant psych major ... a little serious-
ness mixed with a lot of riotousness . . . mad
about social work ... a tremendous actress —
remember those monologues! . . . haunts Cut-
ting Collection and the libe . . . Ellie is an A-l
companion for fun, and is descended from a
true Swarthmore clan.
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
HUGH RICHMOND GILMORE
Charter member of the Propeller Club . . .
quiet, industrious, hardworking — rated a solid
B in Organic Chem! . . . JV basketballer . . .
his subtle wit is always appreciated . . . "Call-
ing Doctor Gilmore".
LUCRETIA JORDAN GOTTLIEB
"Lucky" . . . poet laureate and incomparable
wit ... a striking appearance and personality
to match . . . talks in her sleep . . . moods too
quick to follow . . . "toujours le mot juste" . . .
really can paint but we like those cartoons.
NORMA KATHRYN HARRIS
Sonny . . . the mass of natural curls and the
friendly smile ... a clear, rational mind coupled
with a sympathetic heart and an interest in
people . . . domestic . . . self-sufficient . . . easy
to talk to . . . irrepressible optimism . . . primary
interest in pharmacist mates . . . Sonny and
MARGARET ANN HARRISON
Definitely one of the gals . . . can honestly
play a good hand of bridge ... a bubbling per-
sonality backed up by a lot of good common
sense . . . Harrie's always happy and always
eating . . . dreads the alarm clock every morn-
ing . . . curly-top . . . often heard saying "You
Buzzards" . . . always seen knitting.
CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH HARTWELL
The sweetheart of Wharton . . . deep, under-
standing eyes beneath a crown of golden locks
. . . slightly moody with a sensitive streak
. . . dressing up and going places is her pet
passion . . . learning to dive is the bane of
her existance . . . loves a good time . . . gen-
uinely sincere in all her friendships.
JOHN WOODLAND HASTINGS
Has loads of fun — and it's contagious! . . .
former V-12er . . . artistic bridge playing . . .
a bus boy with an air of savoir faire . . .
honors student with brains (believe it or not)
. . . gets a big kick out of life . . . Woody . . .
There's a gleam in his big brown eyes!
Zoo major . . . always looking at the bright
side of things . . . strictly conscientious in every-
thing she does . . . continually beavering . . .
is impossible to wake up in the morning . . .
always Philly-bound for that's home . . . "You
know what, it's so interesting!" . . . still trying
to pass that swimming test for graduation.
FRANK ROGERS HENDRICKSON
Blonde, calm, and collected . . . in V-12 at
Swarthmore for sixteen months . . . serious
and reticent, with a very friendly smile and a
ready laugh . . . lacrosse . . . and another
pre-med . . . Phi Kappa Psi ... a man of the
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
VICTOR H. HERBERT
Vic of the flaming red hair . . . irrepressible
extrovert from the U. of Chicago . . . Man of
wild enthusiasms and uncurbed energy . . .
Poly Sci major . . . "Why don't I know that?"
. . . very friendly, very likable, Vic works hard
and plays hard ... is the life of seminar and
HERBERT RAYMOND HILLMAN
A zoo major in honors, so he must have
brains (and he does, too) . . . jitterbug fan
. . . finds time for wrestling and the interfra-
ternity council . . . Phi Sig, . . . Herb has a
ready wit, the mark of a keen mind . . . ex-
V-12 at Swarthmore ... he takes a lot of
MARJORIE NORTON HOWARD
Margie . . . tall, fair porcelain lady ... a
way of understanding people's problems . . .
a sensitivity to beauty reflected in a deep love
for music and painting ... a taste for Baude-
laire, Gide, and Winnie the Pooh . . . naps
at frequent and odd intervals . . . beware of
sudden spurts of wit delivered with the sly
Charming product of France and China . . .
so exquisitely neat she makes a grace of it
. . . and she makes her own clothes . . . con-
noisseur of good food — she waits at the Neuk
and cooks native Chinese dinners at the lodges
upon occasion ... a French major who hopes
to return to China in social work.
Tall and striking in appearance . . . can
talk to anyone about anything . . . Czech
costume and picturesque phrases . . . dislikes
vegetables . . . burning passion for chemistry
. . . homework done weeks in advance . . .
plenty of time for a gay social life, riding,
swimming, and — above all — bull sessions . . .
pierced ears and lovely tiny earrings . . . "As
I was reading in Time magazine".
Mio . . . likes helping people and is a pro-
fessional at it . . . works hard and doesn't
have to mention it . . . fond of music . . . not
too demure to have a sense of humor . . .
handicrafty . . . neat as a ritual . . . quiet and
BETTY ALDEN JAMES
Small size belies her tremendous capacity
for activity and accomplishment . . . calmness
with underlying poetic perceptiveness and
sensitive insight . . . keen student — sees all
the possibilities and squeezes out the last drop
. . . has a way with words, or water and a
sail, or people . . . bubbling fun beneath a
serious exterior . . . sometimes elfin . . . lives
fully and loves it . . . Jamsie.
WILLIAM WARNER JEPSON
Continuing a long line of medical men . . .
nothing halfway about Bill . . . knows what
he's talking about, all out for bull sessions far
into the night . . . the only man in school
taking four zoo courses . . . formerly a V-12
at Muhlenberg . . . onee was indifferent to
women, but look at him now! ! . . . big broad
shoulders, and oh, that red hair! . . . com-
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
PATRICIA ANNE JOHNSON
Pat . . . exciting low voice . . . lots of Eng-
lish books, but keeps an eye on psych . . .
beautiful brown eyes . . . enviable brunette
curls . . . neat as they come . . . consuming
Phi Sig interests . . . that little boy look . . .
serious, sincere, competent, and friendly . . .
quiet but sparkling.
Enthusiastic smile and unfailing "hi" for
everyone . . . "deep through the heart" ... a
combination of sincerity, sociability, and con-
scientiousness . . . ideal work camper and so-
cial-worker-to-be . . . native of Czechoslova-
kia and Austria, an internationalist by neces-
sity . . . will always be "all things to all peo-
ple" . . . communicates equally easily in her
native German, adopted English, or acquired
French and Spanish.
WILLIAM NOBLE KINNARD
Jovial . . . scintillating wit . . . always in a
hurry . . . BMOC . . . Ec major in honors . . .
easy to get along with, sympathetic, friendly
. . . everyone that knows him likes the boy
. . . happy-go-lucky with brains in the back-
ground . . . "Willie" . . . Always aware of
what's going on — and usually has a finger in it.
Inexhaustible energy . . . into everything
from campaigning for O'Rourke to editing the
Phoenix and building scenery for LTC . . . an-
other French House "inmate" . . . she's got a
most disturbing twinkle in her big brown eyes!
. . . intellectual curiosity, poli sci major in
honors . . . Terry.
SHIRLEY CLAIRE LYSTER
S-wish! — and there goes Shirl, careening
madly down the halls cutting corners in her
effort to save time . . . "Just don't have time —
can't possibly make it!", but she always does
. . . never out of temper . . . infectious
chuckle ... all 'round gal . . . more golf
awards than she ever dreams of mentioning
. . . bridge player of the first order . . . bad-
minton, too ... a strawberry blonde with a
lot of life.
Petite Peruvian . . . demure charm . . .
candid camera fiend . . . collects stamps,
movie tickets, and theatre programs . . . loves
almost all sports — especially horseback riding
and sun-bathing . . . world traveler, and hopes
soon to visit the few places she's missed . . .
even dined with royalty . . . art-minded . . .
and, imagine, she's a chem major!
"O'Mally" . . . the international world for
her back yard, but she still prefers the Blue
Ridge Mountains and life on Pedlar Farm . . .
Dark hair and eyes and flashes of shy gaiety
to set off the sparks ... an irresistible en-
thusiasm for her typically American addictions
— subs, good movies, and "who-dun-its".
ROY WRIGHT MENNINGER
Leads "the good life" . . . self-styled con-
noisseur of wine and women, but doesn't go in
much for song . . . ever-ready with the mic-
roscope to inspect anything and everything
. . . LTC lights man . .'. pre-med . . . "Phi
Delta Theta for Aye" . . . efficient and always
willing to help . . . loves to organize just about
anything . . . long and lean . . . Roy.
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
Efficiency plus . . . curly top . . . Willy,
never Elna . . . onions, ice cream, and lieder-
kranz cheese . . . and what a capacity for all
three! . . . classical records, boogie woogie
and bridge . . . hilarious fondness for practical
jokes ... a whiz at everything she does.
JEAN MARGARET MUNN
A ready laugh and a sense of the ridiculous
coupled with the calm and collected . . . al-
ways that smile . . . Corky likes everybody
and everybody likes Corky . . . cherub face,
but watch that devil in her eye ... no matter
what the situation, and there have been many
— Cork can rise to it.
Greenwich village aura ... a fine brain,
Bohemian interests, a piquant charm . . . col-
lects butterflies and Beethoven ... art and
modern dancing . . . Sue likes to know the
whys and wherefores of things — she's fascinat-
ing, fun, and individualistic.
CHAUNCY GAUSE PAXSON
Conscientious pre-med . . . ex-V-12 from
Muhlenberg but headed for Swarthmore any-
way . . . Bookie . . . All-American wingman
in soccer . . . "the little animal" . . . Chip
. . . outdoors whenever possible . . . willing
quartet man . . . Phi Sig . . . "the implication
ELIZABETH TUNELL POPE
Chip or Libby, but never Betty . . . expert
sweater knitter . . . international interests with
the accent on Spanish dancing . . . psych ma-
jor .. . perfectly groomed, quietly friendly . . .
unique accessories and silver buttons . . . deep
BOYD CEDARHOLM QUINT
That smooth line . . . and yet another ex-
V-12 pre-med . . . racqueteer for Ed Faulkner
. . . oh, those Quint-Bacon ping pong exhibi-
tions! ... a friend of Pop and Frank ... a
barbershop crooner . . . and those pretty curls
. . . and those beautiful sweaters his mother
knits him . . . Phi Psi ... an all around guy.
JOHN MICHAEL ROGERS
Friendly blue eyes and broad English accent
. . . skiing's his chief love . . . has great con-
tempt for comic books . . . poli. sci. major
with a flair for French . . . habitue of bull ses-
sions . . . army vet . . . being active and in-
terested makes him well worth knowing.
MARILYN JOAN ROSEN
Famous for a lovely room, smart clothes, and
that eternal paper . . . master at similes, pro-
crastination without remorse, the art of chang-
ing from wide-eyed innocence to complete
savoir-faire . . . will argue the night through
on labor, politics, or T.S. Eliot . . . can beat
the champs at ping pong and teach anyone to
rhumba . . . talents and friends in abundance.
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
HOWARD MORLEY SACHAR
Fantastic Florida tan ... a history major in
honors . . . long and learned seminar papers
. . . that deep bass voice . . . LTC-ER and SN
actor-announcer . . . smooth master of cere-
monies . . . always good for and at a bull
session ... a sense of honor and a ready grin
. . . and a deep and understanding preoccupa-
tion with the life we live.
ELIZABETH DUDLEY SCHAUFFLER
Completely efficient and very energetic . . .
those plaid socks, a kilt, and curly hair . . .
knits sweaters faster than a machine . . . pos-
ter maker, sculptor of note, interior decorator
for all her friends . . . always time for more
. . . "the more the merrier" . . . French house
standby . . . domesticity plus . . . loves people
of all kinds . . . Jing has her ten fingers in all
kinds of pies.
PATRICIA MARIE SCHNEIDER
"I'm bitter" . . . and who wouldn't be with
four labs a week and six eight o'clocks! . . .
lives in the vil now with Dr. Braun of the Pres-
byterian Church and loves it . . . hates red hair
and will tell you emphatically that those are
not red highlights in her own light brown mop
. . . hails from sunny California . . . dreams
of visiting China some day not too far away.
DONALD WILLITS SMITH
Slide rule pusher par excellence . . . civil
engineer . . . quiet, efficient worker . . . con-
tinually beavering in the engineers domain
... a friendly smile, a sense of humor, com-
pletely likable . . . DU brother . . . Don.
Zoology honors student who keeps all things
intellectual in hand — combining them with
many other varied pastimes . . . rumbling
shower-room baritone . . . quiet, deliberate
. . . and unsuspectedly sharp wit . . . willing
to discuss anything from Thurber to embryo-
logy ... an active interest in Swarthmore . . .
hard-working ... a real asset in acting, ora-
tion, and A section confabs . . . "Say, tell
Talented soprano . . . with acting ability
proved by the "Beggar's Opera" . . . strong
Swarthmore connections in her parents . . .
curly hair, but level headed asset to history
and poli sci seminars . . . mature but en-
thusiastic . . . day-hop you ought to know.
MARY LOUISE STEYTLER
Ever seen Mimi in a hurry? . . . she's ab-
solutely un-upsettable . . . knows what and
why . . . her sly laugh betrays a sophisticated
sense of humor, — but who would suspect those
perfectionist tendencies? . . . thorough and
methodical in her approach, she finishes every
project she starts . . . impressive eyebrows,
early morning pep, a true lady.
CHARLES EARL TAYLOR
Chuck . . . another A section pre-med . . .
sharpshooter for the JV basketball team . . .
western Penna. (Oil City) flash . . . long, lean,
and lanky . . . that beaming smile . . . hunt-
and-peck typist . . . "At home in Baffin Bay"
. . . definitely not anti-social!
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
THEODORE BENJAMIN THOMA
"Ted" . . . four semesters in the Navy at
Swarthmore ... a zoo major and a pre-med
. . . haunts the Phi Sig fraternity house to
prove he's a loyal member . . . wit and satire
abundent . . . sharp and blunt at the same
time . . . get to know him and there's some-
thing behind that broad beam.
BARBARA ELLEN THORPE
Real musical talent . . . plays the violin,
sings, and dances . . . consuming passion for
all sports ... a whiz on the tennis courts . . .
LTC enthusiast with acting ability . . . trills
loudly in the shower . . . outspoken . . .
snappy opinions . . . Ec interests . . . Thorpie.
HELEN JANET TOOLEY
The Jon Whitcomb original . . . an affinity
for anything the color of her cornflower blue
eyes . . . the other half of the chem depart-
ment's "heavenly twins" . . . baseball, hockey,
naps, and lettuce, "love 'em" . . . sails and
swims . . . loves to laugh . . . unquenchable
enthusiasm about almost everything . . . one
of the nicest people you know.
JANE GRIFFIN TOPPING
That rare combination of executive efficiency
and smooth feminity . . . this year's editor . . .
badminton varsity . . . knitter of purple mit-
tens . . . innumerable friends . . . the perfect
"all around girl" ... a chronic worrier, but
she always comes out on top . . . Toppie.
ANNA MARSH TORREY
"Do not worry, this ship is se-e-aworthy" . . .
second row in the Bach chorus, and a sight
reader . . . humor both sardonic and goaty
.■ . . conscientiousness her greatest weakness
. . . perfectly sure that zoologists own nine-
tenths of the world, and that New Englanders
inherit the rest.
ELIZABETH CHASE TRIMMER
Counts the days till her Swarthmore-sailor
husband returns . . . eagerly boning up on the
mysteries of the Chinese language for her fu-
ture as a doctor missionary . . . really likes
to study and does a lot of it . . . plays a mean
clarinet . . . deeply religious with an active
social conscience . . . spends many summers
in work camps ... a good and a loyal friend.
CHARLES POST VALENTINE
Tall and bespectacled . . . gregarious and
talkative . . . physics whiz and S.N. supporter
. . . radiating interests in painting, music, and
Outing Club . . . sticks to his guns in any argu-
ment — dies with his opinions ... a man to be
reckoned with . . . Charlie.
ELEANOR BARKER WARD
"The future is all" ... particularly June
when wedding bells will chime . . . con-
scientious study of the cook books . . . her
quiet enthusiasm is now" directed toward life
on a farm . . . genuine, happy . . . enjoys
other people's jokes ... an infectious laugh
and an unfailingly brilliant blush . . . Wardie.
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
Lisl . . . rhymes with weasel, but that's ir-
relevant ... as English as Hardy . . . "who'll
take an hour at Cutting?" . . . quizzical eye-
brows and a fluent tongue . . . prefers horses
to people . . . needs her hair cut . . . stimulat-
ing seminar-mate but wish she wouldn't take
the last creampurf . . . bulges with the "Inner
WILLIAM BYRNES WENNER
Bridegroom-to-be . . . long-distance calls to
California — but this difference in time is so-oh
confusing ... a fanatical practical joker . . .
prexy of the Phi Sigs . . . proud of his bridge
playing inability . . . chief mechanic of A sec-
tion washing machine . . . bull sessions in-
variably end in his room . . . collector of
strictly timeless jazz records ... a man of
ability and distinction . . . and he's so cute!
MICHAEL MATTHEW WERTHEIMER
A very famous heritage . . . eulenspiegel-like
exponent of Gestalt . . . LTC jester . . . SN
actor of note . . . beetle browed . . . following
in his father's footsteps as a psych major, in
honors . . . aggressive tympanist . . . impish
sense of humor . . . skiing enthusiast in spite
of the twiisted knee . . . never angry ... al-
ways friendly . . . Mike.
JOAN WHITE JENKINS
"Kennie" ... an understanding of life and
the amusing people in it . . . never too busy
tot listen and sympathize . . . amazing power
of self expression, whether expounding on the
"negative quality of the whole" or Aunt Ma-
tilda's Monday Morning Melancholy . . .
writes an amazing backhand which no one
can read . . . knows an awful lot about an
awful lot . . . she's firmly entrenched in the
matchbox with a Swarthmorean husband at
a mid-semester wedding . . . there's no one
quite like her.
OLIN KENNETH WILAND
Supreme misogynist . . . "We'll sing forever-
more, to Phi Sigma Kappa" . . . two years
in the Navy V-12 . . . bridge expert, kibitzer
too . . . hard working and earnest in all his
activities . . . zoo major — and following quite
naturally, he's going to be a doctor.
EBENEZER DAVID WILLIAMS
A day student marked by his brief case and
his intent approach to life . . . plays the
clarinet in the college orchestra . . . always
willing to help the many bewildered physics
students ... a great talker with a cheery smile
... a true love of knowledge to help him in
the future with his aspiration to become a
GEORGE HERBERT WILLIAMS
Security salesman with as many side lines
as he has fingers . . . including a philosophy
major at Swarthmore! . . . pastor of the Unde-
nominational Church in Drexel Hill ... a
graduate of Reformed Episcopal Seminary in
Philly . . . quiet and serious, but always will-
ing to be drawn out or help if he can . . .
devotes the rest of his life to his wife, two
children, and a pretty good golf game.
SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS
FIRST SEMESTER JUNIORS
"Hello, everybody" with personality plus
. . . Collection Committee Head (aches) ... in
jeans all week; in heaven on weekends! . . .
curlylocks . . . knows how to talk, but can
also listen . . . pet passion: basketball, pet
peeve: work ... to know her at all is to want
to know her better . . . little girl hiding behind
those army fatigues.
NORMAN WALTER BAILEY
From South Joisey and Friend's Central . . .
proud author of an hundred and sixty-two page
geneology of his family, a product of his fas-
cinatin' hobby . . . prime desire is to wield a
pen and write the Great American Novel . . .
but first he's gonna write prescriptions . . .
wonderfully good-natured, even to the extent of
lending his pants to the girls' musical show.
JOHN BARTRAM BEMENT
Bement — rhymes with cement ... Pehn
Charter gentleman . . . Phi Psi from a-way
back . . . long known to Swarthmore before
his arrival by the cartoons on his letters . . .
devotee of the bow-tie . . . "every night is
party night" . . . what can't he do? . . . ideas
and ideals . . . staunch circle of admirers and
friends . . . Oh! Johnny!
JOHN MAYNARD BRUMBAUGH
Another alum of Woodrow Wilson, D. C.
. .' . with navy background . . . history honors
... ye gods! — another bridge player — but this
one has a clean deck of cards! . . . Nookie
dinners mark his birthdays . . . his papers
must really be worth waiting for — as he hands
them in a week after the semester ends! . . .
towering and temperamental.
VIRGINIA JANE BUTTS
Ginny . . . pint sized and protectable . . .
looks like a Christmas angel ... a clever
brain under that blonde hair . . . weekends
at Annapolis, pink rosebuds, and Bebe's other
half . . . honors student too . . . The "little
girl" who grew up.
HARRIET ROSE CLINE
Meticulous model of efficiency . . . con-
stantly busy . . . another knitter . . . musical
interests and shower bath alto . . . that mid-
western twang and a passion for fruit cake . . .
Hat always takes the middle of the road in an
argument . . . she's easy to live with.
Intellectual curiosity and individualism . . .
Joan is hard working, always friendly, but
don't try to interrupt her schedule! . . . pixie
hair cut and a one-and-only . . . her blueprint's
drawn for the future . . . completely con-
RICHARD WENDELL CONNER
Tall, good natured Dick ... of the easy
mannered smile . . . engrossing raconteur . . .
with a delightful sense of humor . . . wood
fires and temple oranges mark his tastes . . .
ready for a bull session at the drop of a hat
. . . ingenuity, originality, and a ruthlessly
logical mind enable him to be an all A student
with little work . . . left us for the army at mid-
FIRST SEMESTER JUNIORS
FIRST SEMESTER JUNIORS
IRVING EUGENE DAYTON
Runs long distances for relaxation . . . try-
ing hard to rival the libe with his own collection
of books . . . ex-chief engineer of SN . . .
repairs everything from clarinets to windows
with his tool box . . . CARRIES the tuba in the
college band . . . terrific dancer — but he pre-
fers jitterbugging and square dancing . . .
engineer turned physicist to meet the challenge
of the atomic age.
PHILIP LOUIS GILBERT
Level-headed and dependable . . . likes to
talk, slowly! . . . wears the sword and shield
. . . never sleeps till the wee hours . . . LTC
. . . MEC . . . Collection Committee ... all
this and a chem major, too! . . . interfraternity
council . . . and a confirmed pessimist.
MICHEL AMOS GLUCKSMAN
"Mike" . . . smokes like a chimney . . . un-
usual collection of pipes and cigarette holders
. . . quick witted . . . important behind the
scenes worker on WSRN . .- . news bureau . . .
last year's Halcyon ad collector . . . far ahead
of his years ... he has a real contribution to
make in his chosen profession of zoology.
DOROTHY FRANCES GOTWALD
"Pome writer" and limburger enthusiast . . .
always six assignments behind, but plenty of
time for bull sessions . . . Doss . . . the last
one through with dinner and "Oh, how I hate
to get up in the morning" . . . earrings, nylons,
and light opera ... a really clever gal.
JANE ANN JONES
"Muffin" . . . tiny dynamo who's as expert
on the trumpet as on correcting chem tests
. . . always pleasant to be with . . . chem
major with a friendly attitude toward life . . .
h'mm! "Jane Ann is here again" — (but never
call her Jane).
BARBARA LOUISE LUCKING
Smoothly groomed blonde with "a way
about her" . . . prone to worry but has fun
anyway . . . an appreciative audience ... a
breaker of New Year's Resolutions . . . orchids,
perfume bottles, sequins, and Ginny . . . pop-
ularity and lots of friends . . . and an interest
in life in general . . . Bebe.
JOAN SYLVIA LYTTLE
"Bitsy" . . . not as reserved as she appears
. . . that bandbox look, and she makes her
own clothes . . . varied interests and an eager
mind . . . math wizard . . . one of the few
with really black hair ... an up and coming
Swarthmorean . . . "Just the Way You Look
Flyaway hair and an engaging smile . . .
worries more than necessary . . . that tomboy
look . . . likes PM, modem art . . . tennis and
diving . . . reads with her feet in the air and
the book on the floor . . . never "sits" in a
chair . . . friendly grin ... a copyrighted per-
sonality and an eager interest in life.
FIRST SEMESTER JUNIORS
FIRST SEMESTER JUNIORS
FRANK JOHN PESSOLANO. JR.
Helped run WSRN when it was still SN . . .
soccer manager . . . Pesso . . . "My dear boy"
. . . pre-med with literary and musical tastes
. . . dramatic and unusual voice . . . gay,
witty — always with a room full of people . . .
fonder of trips to Phillie and submarine sand-
wiches than of working . . . fascinating — def-
initely a personality.
CAROLIEN HAYES POWERS
History major in honors . . . Quaker back-
ground . . . lover of luxurious baths, submarine
sandwiches, and the eternal "weed" ... al-
ways looking for a fourth in Commons . . .
New York, Vermont, and points east in the
past — Mexico bound before long . . . never
afraid to speak her mind . . . Chica.
HELEN SUE REYNOLDS
Suzy . . . English major . . . Phoenix . . .
prize-winning artist and willing poster maker
. . . Halcyon standby too . . . reserved, but
friendly . . . always on the go ... a finger in
every pie, but manages her life smoothly . . .
extremely conscientious ... a deep chesty
MALCOM HOLMES SMITH
Mac . . . punts that pigskin and wields an
expert lacrosse stick too . . . there's salt water
in his past as a merchant mariner . . . en-
gineering major ... a loyal Kappa Sig . . .
at home on skis ... a man's man . . . frank,
forthright and friendly . . . Smitty.
RICHARD BOYNTON SOUTHWORTH
Seems efficient, but don't let it fool you . . .
prop man — LTC and SN ... a literary bent
... a lazy man's lazy man . . . that deli-
berate manner of speaking . . . that jerky,
bouncy stride ... a subtle sense of humor
. . . the mainstay of LTC — and a talented one
. . . "Well, now".
PETER DONN STERNLIGHT
Most frequently seen striding in and out of
the library, his nose at a forty-five degree angle
. . . native of Greenwich Village . . . keeps
to himself . . . brilliant mind as evidenced in
his philosophy and math seminars . . . reg-
ular attendant of Dr. Dresden's Monday night
musical gatherings . . . Tailight.
MAY LOGAN THOMSON
Tommy . . . ec major with China back-
ground . . . always in a hurry . . . super-
latively friendly . . . worries about reducing
and doesn't need to . . . "Sure thing" . . .
GWIMP's swimming manager — a reliable one
... a serious and sensible attitude toward life
MELVIN BENSIN TROY
Active member of IRC . . . classicist and
humanitarian . . . campus intellectual . . . pri-
mary interest in French . . . loves to talk . . .
always grinning, blushes beautifully ... ar-
dent outing clubber — drives the station wagon
for them . . . manager of the debate team
. . . Mel.
FIRST SEMESTER JUNIORS
On arriving at Swarthmore, the members of
the class of '48 found that they were "girls ten
to one". Though officially unorganized, never-
theless our class proved its worth the first year.
Freshmen augmented the ranks of every major
activity from musical shows to responsible com-
mittee positions. Freshmen were active in all
sports and contributed to every phase of col-
lege life — from campaigning for O'Rourke to
participating in LTC activities. Despite the lack
of organization class spirit was high — the water
tower bore our numerals, the freshmen girls
braved a planned attack to serenade the men,
and a freshman lost his hair to Haverford.
Although our original civilian component is
gone, our class has been fortified by 109 Navy
men and many returning veterans. Overcom-
ing our shock at being presented with a fifth
course card, we eagerly started this, our soph-
omore year. Sophomores now are truly "big
wheels" on the Swarthmore campus, occupy-
ing positions on the Phoenix, Dodo, and Hal-
cyon staffs, contributing original ideas to com-
mittees and further advancing school spirit.
The girls of the class submitted the freshmen
women to a day of torture but showed their
inherent goodness by entertaining the lowly
frosh with a party. The second semester started
with minor explosions as stormy sessions of
the class attempted to nominate officers. The
clouds cleared and Johnny Ryan appeared as
president, Tom Wilbor, vice-president, Jeanne
Cummins, secretary, and Lois Ledwith, treas-
urer. The class is ready now to put itself on
Swarthmore's map and has plans for class
doings such as a picnic and dance. Trust the
class of '48 to reconvert quickly to pre-war
standards and graduate as a real class in
spirit and name.
CLASS OFFICERS: President — Johnny Ryan. Treasurer —
Lois Ledwith, Secretary — Jeanne Cummins. Vice President
— Tom Wilbor.
With the fall of 1945, Swarthmore welcomed
a new Freshman class, the class of '49, full of
post-war spirit. One of the main reasons for
so enthusiastic a welcome by the college, es-
pecially the women students, is that with the
first year of peace came not only two hundred
more Navy students, but also, for the first time
in years, civilian men — in quantity!
In true Swarthmore style the freshman class
revived many of the old traditions. The fresh-
man men initiated several Greek Gods games
with the women in various sports. They came
out on top in the Battle of Crum and gaily
painted the class numerals on the water tower
to prove the class was here to stay. The var-
sity squads are looking forward to the con-
tinued participation of the "forty-niners" next
year. Freshmen have shown ability and in-
terest by serving on many WSGA and Student
Council committees. Not only did they revive
the old traditions, but also they were the
"guinea pigs" of a new era at Swarthmore
College — they initiated and wt=ie in turn ini-
tiated by the five course plan of study. The
class still feels that it will survive to walk down
the amphitheatre steps united three years
On the darker side, February brought the
first taste of college exams, and on the brighter,
it also brought a vacation and the knowledge
that the first lap was over. The new semester
swelled the ranks of the class to bulging with
new veterans. These "forty-niners" have al-
ready shown something of what they can do,
but a whole reservoir of potentialities lay still
untouched. Certainly they can contribute much
to the college and receive much in return —
but just what and when and how is yet un-
known. This class of '49 is still an unknown
quantity, the x in the equation of life at Swarth-
CLASS OFFICERS: Treasurer— Ken Allebach. Secretary-
Gloria Lane, President — Chris Pedersen, Vice President-
Bob Bent (absent).
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■>.f*7^wp^<, . ^„
I — Eberle. Evans, Horton. Lyster. Jones. II — Twitchell. Thompson. Topping. Munn. Bradley, Mon-
roe. Ill — Howard, Cummins, Pope, Ballard, Crawford, Harris, Tooley, Rosen.
OUT INC CLUB
Intimately connected with women's sports is
GWIMP, an official organization of managers
of the varsity teams. It is a self-perpetuating
body, choosing from among many tryouts the
managers for the next year. Of GWIMPS more
outstanding features, its early morning initia-
tions are the most unusual — along with the
fact that members are active only in their
Cabin week-ends, weenie roasts, hostel trips,
square dancing and canoe trips — these are the
main activities of the Swarthmore Outing Club.
This year was highlighted by early morning
bicycling expeditions, a hostel trip in the pour-
ing rain, and swimming in the rapids at Octar-
On their fun-filled trips, someone inevitably
pulls out a harmonica, a guitar, or an accord-
ion and the rest join in on a square dance
wherever they may be. Just cock your ear for
the outing club call Ca — coo-waw.
I — MacLellan, Orton, Stamen, James, Lowens. II — White, Reynolds, Keay, Butts, Clement.
Not only must we be sound of mind to face the challenge of this new day,
we' must be strong and able as well. For this reason and the never-to-be-for-
gotten value of organized sports in fostering teamwork, resourcefulness, and
leadership, the WAA is a vital organ on campus.
The physical education program at Swarthmore includes as well as the
three required gym periods a week, varsity teams in all the major sports,
hockey, basketball, bowling, lacrosse, tennis, badminton, golf, archery, soft-
ball, fencing, and swimming. The Women's Athletic Association is the guiding
light and the guardian angel of this sports program. The WAA Council elected
every year from among the students carries on the business of the Association
and maintains a program of sports and activities varied enough to appeal
to every girl in college. It finances all such activities, and also plans outdoor
affairs — picnics, week-ends at the WAA cabin on Mr. Pitt's farm, breakfast and
supper hikes, and maintains its always useful station wagon. It also puts on
the annual hockey banquet.
Every woman in college is automatically a member of the WAA, though
few realize its importance. The Council also finances its daughter organiza-
tion GWIMP, which numbers among its activities the May Day celebration.
Dedicated to its purpose of drawing book-worms away from their books
and giving them the thrill of competition and team spirit, of providing oppor-
tunities for the athletically minded to give vent to their excess energy and to
show their skill, the sports program in general and the WAA in particular,
under the able guidance of Dinny Rath, May Parry, and Alice Gates, are an
important and integral part of Swarthmore College life.
I — Roberts, Kistler, Keay, Fitts, Smith. II — Dana. Orton. Landon, McNees, Kinkead, Rath.
I — M. Hill. Evans, Albertson. Lyster,
lames. L. Hill. II — Williams, Michener,
Jones, Leeds, Ebb. Underhill.
The future of the hockey team of '45 seemed
bright as it won its first game over Chestnut
Hill with a score of 3-1. Later games proved
however that despite a great deal of spirit and
a strong defense Swarthmore's forward line
was not powerful enough to defeat their more
forceful rivals. Penn won a victory at 3-0 and
Temple defeated us 2-1.
On November 17 the Intercollegiate meet
took place on Swarthmore's field. Nancy Fitts
and Marlyn Peele Rath were chosen to repre-
sent Swarthmore on the first and second Phila-
delphia all star teams from colleges in the Phil-
The hockey season ended traditionally in
the annual Greek God Game when Wharton B
defeated the women's team with a score of 2-1.
The only score by the women was acquired
when Marlyn Rath called a penalty on the
men's team — their goalie was sitting on the
Keay, Garver, Dana, Smith, Kinkead, Landon, Michener.
The first basketball game of the season was
played at Ursinus where the Garnet was de-
feated 23-18. There was excellent teamwork
and the usual good sportsmanship but we
lacked one important quality — basket power.
The team rallied to defeat Beaver 31-21. In
Swarthmore's first home game, the Quakerettes
showing great playing skill, led throughout the
Unfortunately we did not follow up this vic-
tory and were defeated by Immaculata 30-19
while Penn snapped up a victory on their home
court by a single point. Of the remaining five
games, the team won 2 and lost 3.
One of the best events of the season was the
game played between the men's JV and wo-
men's varsity teams. In spite of the fact that
it was played according to their rules the wo-
men suffered a crushing defeat with a score of
35-21. Just another case of brawn over beauty.
The faculty game — brains against beauty —
was taken, alas, by the brains.
McNees, Anderson, Williams, Orton,
Hall, Wilcox, Favorit3. Adams, Kistler.
Cobb. Randall, Burt. Brewster. Eble, Rath, Albertson. Beebe.
J. J ft J iU
The swimming team started out the season
with a bang. Captained by Nancy Randall,
the Swarthmore mermaids won four consecu-
tive meets in the first semester. The first meet
at Drexel was a decisive victory with a score
of 44-13. Barb Beebe, a new freshman, won
first place in the breast stroke in all four meets,
while Selma Eble won three first places in the
back stroke. Joan Brewster won the free style
in three meets. Having beaten Temple by a
score of 29-19, and Beaver 38-19 earlier, we
finally swamped Penn in the last meet of the
The graduation of three team members in
February left a rather depleted varsity. The
meet with Bryn Mawr was the first defeat of
the year. This year's team has been outstand-
ing for its talented freshmen members, and
for the equality in talent of all those swimming
in the same event. Thus the team won both
first and second place in many events.
Gibson, Monroe, Darrow.
The fencing team under the able direction
of Madam Vokral, whose background includes
membership on the Czechoslavakian Olympic
Team, ended its first two bouts, both with Bryn
Mawr, in a tie. With this beginning, the team
promises a successful season which will be
topped with its participation in the intercolleg-
iates in New York sometime this spring.
Miss Parry and her birdwomen finished up
their sixth unbeaten season on March 26 by de-
feating Chestnut Hill 5-0. During the rest of
the season, Drexel, Rosemont, and Penn were
shut out, while the Bryn Mawr score was 4-1.
Barb Bowen, playing for her fourth consecu-
tive year, captained the squad and played
second singles. Gloria Evans played an un-
defeated number one spot.
Lyster, Gwynn, Evans, Bowen, Topping, Wells, Kiukead, Norfleet, Munn.
The women's bowling team, captained by
Tita Martinez, has had an unsettled and so far
unsuccessful season due to a mid-year switch
in managers and members not returning.
Though Freshmen have stepped in to replace
the veterans — and ably, too — matches with
Penn, Drexel, Ursinus, and Temple have re-
sulted in defeat. The women are hoping to
schedule another match for this year which
may yield them a victory and will give them
official varsity status.
This year at its recital in April, the Modern
Dance Group introduced an innovation with its
first venture into complete dramatic form. The
program, largely composed by Miss Gates and
the group members themselves, included a
folk tale from the southern mountains. The
group is divided into two sections, the appren-
tice and the advanced, both directed by Miss
Alice Gates of the Physical Education Depart-
The women's lacrosse team is new at Swarth-
more, taking its place as a varsity squad for
the first time last year. With only nine experi-
enced players left, junior and senior managers,
Gloria Evans and Sally Demond and coach
Jill Stamen are hoping for some promising
freshmen recruits. They are looking forward
to again being numbered among the varsity
sports and to being a scoring success.
Captained by Anna Coombs, the women's
archery team remained undefeated last season
with the exception of a J.V. match with West-
town. In a triangle meet with Drexel and Penn,
Swarthmore came out on top with a score of
1431 against Drexel' s 1204 and Penn's 621.
Managed by Jean Cummins and coached by
Dinny Rath, with many of their finest marks-
men returning, the prospect for this year looks
I — Rath. Evans,
Jamison. II — Kinkc-ad, Frank, Thorpe,
Although the season has not yet begun, the
Swarthmore women's tennis team has been
anticipating it with good hard practice all win-
ter in the field house. Last year's season proved
our netwomen practically invincible; they were
not defeated in any match. Temple and
Drexel were shut out 5-0, while Bryn Mawr,
Ursinus, and Penn all bowed to the racqueteers
with a 3-2 average.
Gloria Evans, Peg Meeker, and Phyl Kinkead
played first, second and third singles respec-
tively, Gloria adding special honor for her
alma mater by winning the Middle States Inter-
collegiate Championship. Bobbie Norfleet and
Nancy Smith, Amy Roosevelt and Pat Frank
filled in the doubles ranks, Marlyn Peele Rath
helping out. The JV also has a record of note
for last season. Both teams are looking for-
ward to another season which we hope will
be just as prosperous.
» . ^
" J WK
Spring and golf are synonymous — and soon
the '46 golf team will be in swing. Returning
from last year's team as both player and man-
ager is Shirley Lyster. Though last season
saw only one victory out of the five tourna-
ments played — this over Chestnut Hill, the team
hopes for a better season this year.
Batter up — for the women's softball team,
which has been preparing for another full sea-
son this spring, will be in there pitching. In
1945, the team came through with victories over
Drexel, Bryn Mawr, and Penn, though they met
defeat in the games with Temple, Beaver and
Ursinus. This year's team under the manage-
ment of Nancy Eberle, expects even greater
1 €> JJJFfa^Cfi^
■- - r/ ~
The year 1945-46 saw the seeds of a post-war athletic boom sown on the
Swarthmore campus. Returning veterans and a greatly increased male civilian
population gave added strength to the valiant but often undermanned squads
of the war years. During the war, with its transient Navy trainees, seventeen
year olds, and a few semi-healthy 4-F's, the Garnet managed to maintain
one of the most ambitious athletic systems among small colleges, and even
universities, in the country. Although some varsity squads, notably cross-
country, fencing, swimming and golf, were temporarily discontinued, never-
theless, the Garnet maintained eight teams, playing for the most part schools
larger than Swarthmore.
In addition to adding strength and numbers to intercollegiate squads and
even re-activating some of the teams, the return of civilian men to Swarthmore
tended to de-emphasize the P.F. program so rigourously followed with the ad-
vent of the Navy trainees, the compulsory program having been done away
League play in several sports has already been resumed, and next year
will mark more complete resumption — probably the Hood Trophy competition
The 1945 Garnet football squad began the
season with a new coaching staff, Avery Blake,
head coach and Lew Kost, line coach, and a
personnel greatly changed by graduation and
navy transfer. The opening game, played on a
very warm day at Lancaster was lost to Frank-
lin and Marshall 13-6. The game was hotly con-
tested, but the breaks seemed against the visit-
The opening home game found Swarthmore
on the long end of a 13-6 score in a rain
drenched contest against the Ursinus Bears. In
the next game at Alumni Field the Garnet
gained revenge for last year's shellacking in
beating a favored Muhlenburg outfit 28-8. Fast
moving Pete Holloway accounted for two of the
touchdowns while passes by Al Duke and four
straight extra points booted between the up-
rights by Dave Work rounded out the scoring.
A return match with F. and M. on the home
grounds ended in a 7-7 stalemate. Swarthmore's
lone tally came in the midst of a cloudburst in
the first half when Tackle Work seized a
blocked punt and ran 35 yards for the score.
With two thirds of the squad, over half the start-
ing lineup, playing its last game, Swarthmore
splashed to a 13-6 victory over Rutgers at New
Brunswick. Playing in the rain for the third time
in five starts the visitors came from behind,
scoring twice in the second half.
The next game was played a month later
against West Chester State Teachers College at
Swarthmore. In the interim 23 members of the
squad were transferred to Penn and Princeton.
Among these were such outstanding performers
as halfback Pete Holloway and linemen Dave
Work, Ed Marshall, Art Littleton, Danny Sne-
berger, and Paul Rendelson. With the full squad
augmented by returning veterans and V-5 trans-
fers available for practice only four days be-
fore the game a slightly confused Swarthmore
eleven absorbed a 12-7 beating by a light, hard
driving West Chester team.
The following Saturday the Garnet succeeded
in bottling up heretofore unstoppable George
Mullinix of Johns Hopkins defeating the Balti-
more squad 26-13. This was Hopkin's only de-
feat of the season. In the final game of the sea-
son Swarthmore traveled to Atlantic City to be
beaten 33-6 by the Naval Air Station. In absorb-
ing their worst defeat of the season the Garnet
were without the services of Al Duke whose
passing, plunging, and quarterbacking were a
deciding factor in most of the preceeding
I — Coach Stetson, Hege, Graysyk, Warnock. Dillenbeck, Holloway, Hayes, M. Page,
Rendelson, Hays. II — Brown, Montgomery, Walter, Wenner, Gorjanc, Duke, Sne-
berger, Cathcart, Mitchell, Carey, Manager Stollberg. Ill — Coach Blake, Lewis, Drui,
Work, Beebe, Barnett, McCallum, Page, Marshall, Littleton, Cutright, Autrey, Rurf.
I — Ryan. Otero. Weiss. Moreland. Charney. Carroll. Yearke. II — Dayton. Fisenne. Schultzinger.
Wenner. Gilmore, Bauermeister. Ill — Coach Barron. Gilchrist. Clough. W. Smith. Thoning. Darling,
Since the Garnet cindermen have yet to run
a meet this season, it is difficult to make any
predictions. It is doubtful that the team will
possess the strength of last year's squad which
climaxed its undefeated season by amassing
a record 87 points in the Middle Atlantic A.A.U.
meet. However, it possesses enough veterans
of last season and new potential point win-
ners to offer stiff competition to opponents it
meets this spring.
Outstanding performer in a practice contest
was Jim Gilchrist who has already broken the
school high jump record in practice and is cer-
tain to make it official in later competition.
Among the returning tracksters are several
MAAAU champions: pole vaulters Cloyde
Fausnaugh and Bob Vernon — Vernon is a po-
tent performer in the broad jump — and half
miler Bill Wenner. Other veterans are Larry
Yearke in the distances and Joe Gary who pole
vaulted for Swarthmore before entering the air
Swarthmore will meet Lehigh, Temple, Muh-
lenberg, Haverford, and Delaware as well as
participating in the Penn Relays, MAAAU con-
ference meet, and a Neighborhood Meet staged
Coach Bob Dunn had the unenviable task of
getting two separate soccer teams into shape
during the 1945 season. Despite this handicap,
they came through against top-flight competi-
tion to win three games, dropping five. The
Garnet booters tied Penn for second place in
the Middle Atlantic League.
After dropping two close pre-season con-
tests, Swarthmore got off in intercollegiate play
with a 2-0 win over Muhlenberg. Penn was the
next on the list, succumbing 5-4. The team then
hit the skids and dropped a close 1-0 game to
Princeton, and lost to Navy 5-0. At this point all
of the Garnet playing squad but six left school,
so the team for the second half of the semester
was made up of nearly all newcomers.
Swarthmore met Army after less than a week
of practice, and lost to the Cadets 6-1. At
Lehigh the team really clicked, and the Garnet
won 4-0. Haverford's championship team beat
the Garnet 4-1, and in the final game Temple
won a 2-1 decision.
Hector Otero and Chip Paxson both received
second team mention on the 1945 All-American
team, rounding out what proved to be success-
ful season in spite of great difficulties.
I — Paxson, Hough, Kline, Albertson, Berraro, Birch, Otero.
Henchel, Brown, Peterson, DeWitt. II — Kinnard. Stine.
Anderson, McCall. Washburn. Carson. Lichton. Haig, Timm,
Siner, Whitman, Powell, Coach Dunn.
I — Schmidt. Dillenbeck, Albertson, Gary, Heckman, Mc-
Hugh, Armstrong. II — Coach Stetson, Fausnaugh, Berto-
lett, Woodbury, Bent, Bradley, Duke, Manager Carey.
Under the able leadership of Coach Bill Stet-
son, the Garnet quintet came out from under-
neath seven quick losses to finish the season
with a record of seven wins against nine de-
feats. Going against a very tough schedule,
the home five first lost to the more practiced
Lafayette Leopards 54-30, then to Penn 63-33.
We lost a heartbreaker to F. and M. 45-43 in the
last seconds of the game after Joe Dillenbeck
and "Soapy" Woodbury had tied up the score
with some beautiful set shots; lost to LaSalle
65-40, to Delaware 38-24, to Army where
"Fuzzy" Fausnaugh scored twenty of our
points with his one-handed "sets". Finally
playing teams on an equal par, the Garnet
vanquished Ursinus 47-38. Next came the old
rivals Haverford who fell before our onslaught
45-27. Then F. and M. again overtrod the Gar-
net 52-44, but Swarthmore rebounded with a
47-36 victory over Delaware and tied for the
lead in the Middle States Conference. Ed
Bradley's outstanding work on both backboards
paid high dividends as did his aggressive
"fight" for the ball in many contests. Beating
P.M.C. 55-35, the Garnet went right on to
trample Drexel 57-24 and maintain its tie for
the league lead. "Fuzzy" besides being high
scorer paced the team by accenting its allover
play. Then came two drastic losses, one to
P.M.C. 40-39, the other to Ursinus 50-34 which
eliminated Swarthmore from the Conference
championship. Finally the quintet beat Haver-
ford for the second time 43-35 to climax the
season, Al Duke's set shooting' setting the pace.
Captain Cloyde Fausnaugh finished the sea-
son with 184 points to lead the team with an
average of eleven points per game. Besides
great skill as a ball handler "Fuzzy" was a
great team player and rightfully earned for
himself a starting position on the Middle At-
lantic All Star team. Joe Dillenbeck through his
steady and efficient play received a berth on
the second All Star team while Kyle Woodbury
received honorable mention after scoring 140
points through the season.
Nolte, Gilmore, Richardson. Reese,
Chambers, Taylor, Bush, Macchi, Peder-
son. Van Vliet, Jones, Jacobs, Coach
I — Ruff, Burroughs, Kober, Hillman, Sanner, Coach Di-
Balista. II— Sloll, McCutcheon, Robertson, Kelley.
With Don Kelley and Herb Hillman the only
veteran college wrestlers, the wrestling team
coached by Dick DiBatista and George Rymer
rose from its first two defeats to take four out
of its seven matches. George Robertson, heavy-
weight, and Captain Don Kelley at 155 pounds
remained undefeated throughout the season;
Don's three quarter Nelson and Robie's body
slam will not soon be forgotten.
The golf team, revived under the capable in-
struction of Coach Eckard, has scheduled seven
matches through the season. With the return
of several pre-war Swarthmoreans, its revival
gives hope of a promising season. A J.V. team
has also been planned.
I— Piatt, Cray, Reller, Spafford, Willis, Bredin. II— Jolly,
Pinta, Green, Lucarini, Baker, Risko.
I — Orton, Ramsey, Quint, Kirn. II — Coach Faulkner, Bodinger, Frankel.
Coach Ed Faulkner has amassed what seems
to be a very strong tennis team for this year's
season. Morris Bodinger started off in the
number one position followed by Ed Ernst,
Howard Frankel, Bill Ramsey, Bob Orten, and
Boyd Quint. Under Coach Faulkner's keen
supervision, many individual weaknesses have
been eliminated making for more consistent
games. Sparked by Bodenger, the team should
give Army, Navy, and William and Mary a
good battle at the least. Most of the men have
been in the service for the last few years but
have gotten back into shape and are far sur-
passing their skills of the past. All men have
seen previous action in college or high school
and some have achieved national ratings.
Although at this time the 1946 season is
barely under way, our lacrosse team has al-
ready demonstrated its ability to represent
Swarthmore as capably as it has in the past.
The team is short on experience but should
shape up very well as the season progresses.
The 1945 team is represented by only two
returning members, Frank Hendrickson and
Bud Scott. However, several veterans have re-
turned from teams of other years. They include
Jack Pixton, Sam Loescher, and Gordon "Doug"
Douglas who was elected to the second All
American team of 1942, and should do much to
spark the rest this year. Ed Peele, Bill Chesney,
Jim Bowditch, Walt Cosinuke, George Cavin,
Malcolm Smith, and Sam Meredith are among
the new-comers who should prove most valu-
able to the team.
The first game of the season, an unofficial
encounter with the Baltimore Lacrosse Club,
ended disastrously for the untried and as yet
uncoordinated Swarthmoreans. However, the
game was good experience, for the Baltimore
Club is among the best in the country.
I — Meredith. Douglas, Cosinuke, Peele, Chesney, Cavin, Malcolm. II — MoHet, Hendrian, Hollid,
Scott, Hendrickson. Woodbury, Pixton, Stratton, Kelley. Ill — Manager Glucksman. Housepian,
Kelly. Loescher. Hurd, Smith, Goudsmit, Higson, Bowditch, Hogan, Coach Blake.
The team officially opened the season with a
9-7 victory over R.P.I. Ed Peele scored two
goals and Gordon Douglas and Bill Chesney
also tallied twice. George Cavin, Sam Loes-
cher and Walt Cosinuke accounted for the
other three. There were flashes of good and
bad playing on both sides, but the coordination
which was shown in the following game at
Annapolis was not much in evidence.
The game with Navy was fast and clean,
and there were exceptionally few penalties on
either side. The boys from Annapolis were too
big, too fast, and too skilled to be held down
by our smaller team, but it was a hard fought
game from start to finish, and our team proved
it had the power to fight hard, and to play
Each of the remaining games — Army, Drexel,
Hopkins, Loyola, Penn State, and Princeton
should see our team playing better. The out-
look for the remainder of the season is quite
Sparked by six returning lettermen and sev-
eral holdovers from last year's squad, the Gar-
net nine got off to a good start by defeating
P.M.C. by the score of 7-0, behind the one-hit
pitching of Abe Martin. Under Coach Bob
Dunn's able tutelage, the variety of talent pre-
sent at the outset of the season was molded
into an efficient ball club. The pitching staff
was built around lettermen Jack Willis, who
starred for the Garnet back in 1942, and Abe
Martin, who has seen mound duty in both pre-
vious seasons at Swarthmore. Supplementing
Jack and Abe are Jack Denton and Gene Mac-
chi, two promising veterans with high school
experience. Behind the plate letterman Elliot
Richardson held reign as he did before the war,
with Chris Pederson and "Red" Garelle in
I — Dillenbeck. Macchi, Bergner. Steele, Denton, Martin, Willis. Black, Sobba. II — Coach Dunn,
Whitman, Gillam, Richardson. Jones. Morris, McCarty, Nolte. Chambers.
Ci r i "a
*** ^ m '. a ^ -^' % **'^ m SSm
&< m * li M. f 1 i
a in k \
Lettermen Cliff Gill am at first, and Joe Dillen-
beck at short stop, together with Bill Black and
Art Sobba at second and third comprised the
Garnet infield with Arky Chambers, Dave
Morris, and Dave Jones backing them up. In
the outfield, lettermen Dick Greenstein, Bob
Bergner, Bill Steele, Frank Nolte, and Jack Den-
ton, when not pitching, comprised the fielders.
At the start of the season, Black seemed to be
the most consistent hitter sending singles and
doubles in all fields.
At printing time the Dunnmen have played
but one game, but prospects are high for a very
successful season since the squad has more
talent at present than throughout the war years.
-. : ' . ^■?-,dJJJ>i»EWflMM^^M
fcvsuninq. ON CAMPUS
. . . urn ^.
I — Hillman. Hanke. DeWitt. Quint. Wenner. II — Gilbert. Frost, McHugh, Beebe, Page. Jacobs.
Keenan. Kelley, Loescher.
The past year has seen the gradual reawakening of the fraternities and fra-
ternity activities on campus. Many veterans have entered Swarthmore under
the G. I. Bill and many former students have returned to complete their educa-
tion. These returned fraternity men will add some old blood to the present
young blood and bring back all the fraternity functions dropped during the
war. Not many of the present student body know what it was like to
attend a movie party, a pledge dinner, or an alumni banquet to mention only
a few things. The dark days of fraternity life on campus are over and every-
one looks forward to better times. Congratulations should go to the men that
kept the fraternities going during the war period.
The Interfraternity Basketball League and the fraternity formals were the
two main functions in the social and athletic programs of the year. The Kappa
Sigs ran away with the Basketball League and the cup. The Phi Sigs held their
formal jointly with their Penn brothers, at Penn, while the Phi Delts and Kappa
Sigs held theirs in Bond. The D.U.'s used their own lodge per usual and, Phi
Psi's, lacking manpower, held an alumni banquet in its place. The short
T.P.'s of the past were still being replaced by the long T.P.'s on Friday nights
and the parties on Saturday nights. The fraternities and the Dean's office were
on good terms with each other and the newly inaugurated inspection of the
lodges by the Dean's office each term went off without a hitch every time.
George C. Oppenlander
PHI DELTA THETA
George C. Beebe
E. A. Bancker
John H. Chapman
PJ5T7 KAPPA PS/
H. Warren Jacobs
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
J. Woodland Hastings
H. Warren Jacobs
K. Solis-Cohen Jacoby
Nancy Grace Roman
PHI BETA KAPPA
Julia Fishback Kessel
Margaret Portis Kuhns
Mary Katharine Strong
Barbara S. Tovey
BOOK AND KEY
Mary Lou Dutton
Dorothea Kopchynsk - '
I — MacLellan. Enders. Nolin, Martin. Lorwin, Funke.
II — Chambers, Theis, DeWitt. Agler, Kinnard,
According to its constitution, the Student
Council is the "sole student governing body of
Swarthmore College" and besides "represent-
ing the students of the College in all matters
of general concern to the student body", it "has
primary jurisdiction in all questions involving
the conduct of men and women together". This
year, more than ever, the Student Council has
had to take its job seriously, due to the prob-
lems brought about by the return to "normalcy".
Amendments to the constitution were necessary.
The men's physical education program, the sys-
tem of cuts, the management of Commons, the
make-up of Collection programs were all dis-
cussed at length and recommendations were
made to the administration. As a result of con-
tested elections, the Council adopted a set of
uniform election rules and established a per-
manent Elections Committee to enforce them.
The budget covering disbursement of the Stu-
dent Activities Fee was reviewed and sug-
gested changes were submitted to the Business
Manager of the College. During informal chats
with Prexy and the Deans, the Council got the
"other side" of the story on current problems
with which the college community is faced.
Much of Student Council business consists of
applying established policy to particular situa-
tions as they are brought to the Council's at-
tention either by the Deans or by the students
themselves at the weekly meetings. The Coun-
cil gives its endorsements from time to time to
worthy charities, among the most recent being
the clothing collections for Europe. The Student
Council appoints permanent student represen-
tatives to seven faculty committees. Of its own
standing committees, the Phoenix Advisory
Committee appoints the editorial staff of that
vital publication and that on Commons has
general supervision of activities there. All in
all, some fifty students, besides those on the
Council, share in presenting the Students' side
of each major question of policy which directly
In enforcing its rules, the Council depends
somewhat on the conduct regulations of WSGA
and MEC, but primarily it is the students' will-
ingness to submit to the reasonable demands of
their own elected body that gives the latter its
prestige and authority.
Democracy works at Swarthmore!
I — Blake. Poole, Gilbert, Montgomery,
WSGA, though still working under war time
conditions as imposed by the summer semester
system, this year approached a peace time
status. A new and more efficient plan making
hall presidents the main members of the Exec
was initiated. Interest was stimulated in over-
seas boxes and the clothing drive. A large
vocational conference was sponsored. All of
which proves that WSGA has been well occu-
pied in its business of seeing to the best in-
terests of the women students.
The MEC was faced with new and greater re-
sponsibilities during the past year as more civil-
ians returned to campus. In maintaining rela-
tions with the Dean's office the MEC does per-
haps its greatest amount of work. As the rep-
resentatives of the civilian men, the members
are the channel through which better adminis-
tration-student relations can be fostered. In
the summer, Bob Bartle was MEC chairman, in
the fall, Bill Kinnard, while Dick Greenstein
took over in the spring.
I — Topping, Munn, Phelps, Ennenga,
MacLellan, Funke, Affleck, Bauman.
II — Brewster, Tooley, Stickney, Blanke-
nagel, Willenbucher, Peters, Brokaw,
Clarke, Kenmore, Thompson, Enders,
The 1947 Halcyon, though beset not only by
the usual yearbook problems of composition
and production, but also by those of material
shortages and higher prices, has at last come
out. What we hope will be its success is due
to the cooperation of all the staff, its unfailing
sense of humor and its dogged persistence
when things looked blackest. The scarcity of
film and the ill-timed strike of photo-flash bulb
makers were finally overcome, and thanks to
the photographers, Mike Koblanski and War-
ren Jacobs, and to the hard work of Willy Mon-
roe, photographic editor, and her assistant Gene
Macchi, there are pictures in the book.
The unhappy disappearance of the paintings
of various college buildings, done by Sue Rey-
nolds, which were to have been featured in the
book. Much hair was torn by artist, editor and
staff alike, but at last our difficulties were reme-
died by artist Cortland Smith of the publishing
company, who painted them again for us. Sue
was unable to because of the pressure of other
work in the art department and on the Phoenix.
Corky Munn, business manager, with the able
assistance of advertising manager, Nancy
Twitchell, subscription manager, Peg Mac-
Laren, and a hard-working staff composed of
Joan Poynton and Marty Marindin, has piloted
us safely over the rocks and pitfalls to financial
solvency. Thanks to the efforts of production
manager, Sue Bradley, the book is all in one
piece. The write-ups herein are due to the ef-
forts of the literary staff headed by Norma
Harris with Janet MacLellan, Joan Jenkins,
Lucky Gottlieb, Roger Keenan, and Roy Men-
ninger as her assistants. The freshman staff of
tryouts, soliciting ads, briefing write-ups, selling
subscriptions, and doing various other odd jobs,
were also an important cog in the machinations
of the yearbook's publication. Sally Albertson,
Kay Underhill, Nan Glass, Jean Ashmead, Ann
Stewart, Mary Finch, Jean Godolphin, Butch
Jordan, Meg Guekes, Gloria Lane, Barbara
Muller, Laura Reppert, and Betty Kaufman will
be the nucleus of next year's sophomore staff.
And so we present the 1947 Halcyon, usher-
ing in the new era at Swarthmore College.
Editor: Jane Topping
Beginning in a new and peaceful November,
when the wartime curbs were lifted, the
PHOENIX felt that surely it, too, could afford to
expand. And so it exchanged its confining
pocket-size layout for a fair-size (if only four
page) sheet, revising old columns, and adding
new ones until the bird assumed a new liveli-
ness amazing even to its editors. It took its
spirit from the many returning veterans and
quite a few of them, in return, spent their time
on the bird, writing columns which ranged in
subject matter from a controversy on the atomic
bomb question to "The Sad Saga of Christie
and the School-Spirited Mob", including, of
course, a dissertation on Clem, the armed serv-
ices' addition to the campus.
All cannot be peace and harmony, however,
and the PHOENIX also had its cross to bear.
Forcibly evicted from its expressive and well-
adorned home on the first floor of Parrish, it
was relagated to an unwanted spot in the dis-
mal basement and there left to cope with an
office reduced in size and enclosed with wire
caging. The staff was equal to the situation,
however, and Isabel Brown, Marian Ham,
Laura Johnson, Sue Reynolds and Marilyn
Rosen as Junior Editors, Associate Editor Nancy
Frick and Sports Editors Bill Kinnard and Mar-
jorie Howard kept the issues going during the
fall term without a single case of permanent
cross-eye as the result of staring through the
office walls. And the two most important staff
members, Business Manager Woody Hastings
and Circulation Manager C. G. Jones, valiantly
Spring Editor: Sue Reynolds
Winter Editor: Terry Lorwin
is a rag
attempted to make the PHOENIX pay for itself
— an effort in which they almost succeeded.
Terry Lorwin bore patiently and bravely (with
the help of a case of aspirin) the multitudinous
headaches which accompany the job of Editor
of such a rambunctious bird.
The spring term brought changes in the edi-
torial staff only. Sue Reynolds, Editor, Asso-
ciate Editor Marilyn Rosen, and new Junior
Editors Thacher Clarke, Jeanne Cummins, Mal-
colm Gurbarg, and Joanna Meyer opened the
semester with a six page issue, and rear-
ranged and aestheticized the PHOENIX office
and — best of all — made a much needed head
The Dodo is the only bird we know of which, after having been believed
to be extinct, has suddenly done an about-face and come back to life again.
Though we do not pretend to a full appreciation of Dodoology, we feel very
sure that the return of our feathered friend to the Swarthmore campus has been
welcomed by a large portion of the community.
It was near Christmas time when the Dodo, hearing the crackle of people
thumbing through manuscripts, brushed the coal dust off its pastel front and
came up out of the cellar. It found itself surrounded by a frighteningly en-
thusiastic staff. It stood aside blinking and breathless as Katy Hill walked all
over precedent and established a new system composed of a center of execu-
tive members and a fringe of try-outs. With the use of patience and tact, and
a few swift kicks in the proper places, student interest was aroused and the
contributions began coming in. What survived staff criticism was fed to the
bird who then became benign enough to let Paul Seabury tatoo its pink sur-
face with his uninhibited men and women.
The college was rather startled at first at such a well rounded personality
in a bird. But we have made our adjustment. We are hardly ever surprised
any more by the versatility of this bird which we may see sitting quietly on
a table in a faculty home or, equally at ease, up in Commons, disturbing a
I — Gay. Hackett. Rosen, Martinez. Swindell. II — Gurbarg, Hill, Wertheimer. Gamble. Sachar.
Music — to be heard or for participation is a
natural outlet for stored energy and a popular
method of relaxation on Swarthmore's campus.
Not having any particular center, music usu-
ally pops up wherever students are gathered
Like to sing? The chorus under the direction
of Mr. Sorber had an ambitious program this
year and succeeded in two main productions,
Handel's "Messiah" at Christmas time, and the
Brahm's "Requiem" for the spring program.
Members of the administration and faculty
joined with the students in these performances.
On Sunday evenings after dinner, a group usu-
ally gathers in the managers parlor for an
informal hymn sing, inevitably ending in real
harmony with "Now the Day is Over". Men-
tion should also be made of the countless oc-
casions on which our voices are raised in the
soulful harmony of "Twas Only an Old Beer
Bottle" or "A Man Without a Woman" — not
forgetting the fraternity songs that we hear to
best advantage during midnight serenades.
Play an instrument? The orchestra is con-
ducted by that energetic baton wielder, Mr.
Van de Kamp. and it, too, presents a recital
each spring. Of course the favorite haunt of
the music lovers on Monday night is the home
of the Dresden's where anyone can listen or
bring his or her instrument to play informally.
Just sit and listen — In that little room above
Bond is housed the cutting collection with a
store of over two thousand records ranging
from the greatest symphonies to Kentucky
folk ballads. These records are available for
playing at almost any time and they are a
source of great enjoyment to those whose mu-
sical ability is limited to changing the needle.
There are three bands at Swarthmore, too.
The Concert Band under the direction of Mr.
Jenny from the High School, the Navy March-
ing Band led by Hugh McCallum, and the
Navy Swing Band under the baton of George
West, which plays for dancing in Commons on
Tuesday evenings and for various fraternity
At Swarthmore, music emerges from every
nook and cranny at any time of day or night.
It is a firmly entrenched and essential insti-
I — Monk. Wickes, Cole, Vogt. II — Hobart, Shakow, Levin,
Levino, Swerdlove, Johnson. L. Hill. Ill — Kaiser, Pinta, Hos-
kins, Jeanne. Clarke. Koch. Weil. Gilder.
Your college radio station, an activity with
numerous and intricate behind-the-scene func-
tions — consists of everything from announcing,
engineering, and script writing to carrying rec-
ords for recorded broadcasts.
This year has been an important one, as SN
changed its name to WSRN when its member-
ship in IBS became a reality, and improved its
ever-important connections with Haverford and
Bryn Mawr. Continuing to cater to every taste,
WSRN brought to the musically inclined every-
thing from "The Music of the Masters" to
Wentz's "Laundry Bag"; David Tutor's Organ
Recital went on as before. On the political
front it presented "News of the Week", and
"News Analysis". A touch of gaiety could be
found in "Campus Quiz". A few semi-profes-
sional and professional veterans added new
blood to the staff, and with a capable new
dramatics director came regular plays and oc-
casional skits on life at Swarthmore way back
when. WSRN like all other activities has picked
up considerably since the advent of peace and
looks forward to a more progressive future.
Keeping students interested in and active in
working on vital political and social problems
is the function of the Swarthmore Student As-
sembly. SSA is a chapter member of a nation-
wide liberal student organization — the United
States Student Assembly.
This year SSA had four active committees.
The Race Relations Committee put on a cam-
paign for the FEPC through the sale of FEPC
buttons and distribution of literature in the mail
boxes. Committee members also did a survey
of the employment agencies of Philadelphia for
the Council for Equal Job Opportunity.
The Industrial Relation's Committee, which
sponsored a series of lectures on co-operative
organizations to train students to help labor
groups organize them. The Committee kept in
touch with the labor unions in the Philadelphia
area and visited union meetings.
The Political Activities Committee started
functioning late in the semester with a purging
of phantom voters from the voting lists.
A Dance Committee sponsored Friday night
T.P.'s open to all, in Palmer.
SSA presented speakers on strikes, the
FEPC, and the political situation in Delaware
Thus SSA members gained knowledge
through an open-minded consideration of cur-
rent issues and experience in developing re-
sponsible citizenship through participation in
campus and community affairs.
Little Theater Club, seized with the spirit of
experimentation, assembled two radically con-
trasting productions during 1945.
Under the direction of Seyril Rubin and with
the help of its co-author, W. H. Auden, The
Ascent of F-6 was staged in the spring. At-
tempting to maintain the play's modernistic,
abstract style and to carry its message called
for all the resourcefulness and imagination its
production staff could muster. Roy Menninger
and Brad Fisk concocted novel and effective
lighting arrangements which with Dick South-
worth's sets added tremendously in conveying
the spirit of the Auden-Isherwood poetic drama.
Ed Tripp, Bob Landon, Bob Alfandre, Enid Ho-
bart, Beth Ash, and Leo Werner played the
major roles. The part of the faculty in the cast
was invaluable and left us with delightful
memories of Miss French's excellent portrayal,
and of Mr. Shero and Mr. Mansfield in their
long underwear during the dream-sequence.
As the crowning touch, Mr. Auden himself ap-
peared opening night in the role of the tall
With the return of Bea MacLeod as director
this fall, L.T.C. undertook a task which had
often been suggested at meetings. A light mu-
sical comedy, The Beggar's Opera, was put in
production. A good time was had by all in
the atmosphere of quick, bawdy repartee, and
catchy tunes. Dolly Menzel, living up to her
past performances, was delightful as the beg-
gar. Jane Sorber, Walter White, Mike Koblan-
ski, Barbara Thorpe, and Enid Hobart played
the leading roles, while Enid's song, "Our Polly
is a Sad Slut" was one of the highlights of
the evening. Publicity by Nancy Jones ap-
peared in the form of small ingenious cartoons
which made all Swarthmore aware of the ap-
The 1945-1946 season witnessed the usual
number of faux pas, the same kind of ham at
opening rehearsals, the same complaints about
lowering grades at the closing ones, the same
let-down feeling when, after a performance,
there were no rehearsals to attend, no costumes
to be altered, no scenery to be painted, but
LTC had more than its usual share of fun with
the unusual character of its productions,
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GOTTLIEB, LUCRETIA JORDAN
18 Woodview Road West Hempstead, N. Y.
GOTWALD, DOROTHY FRANCES
4701 Pine Street Philadelphia 43, Pa.
GOUDSMIT, SIMON PHILIP
80-82 Haven Avenue New York 32, N. Y.
GRAVES, ANNE WILLIAMSON
Bass River Cape Cod, Mass.
GRAY, JESSE GLENN
'GREACEN, JOHN ALEXANDER
47 Montrose Road Scarsdale, N. Y.
GREEN, HELEN GERBER
230 Riverside Drive New York, N. Y.
GREEN, HORACE PLANKINGTON, II
2506 Chestnut Street Chester, Pa.
FRUIT AND PRODUCE
EDWARD L. NOYES
23 S. Chester Road Swarthmore 114
KEEP SUPPLIED WITH
GOOD ON BUSES AND RAIL
CARS UNTIL USED
5c a flide, including Special
Free Transfers. Obtain Identifi-
cation Cards at 'School Office.
RED ARROW LINES
5115 N. Warnock Street Philadelphia 41, Pa.
GREENSTEIN, RICHARD MARVIN
1550 Elmwood Avenue Folcroft, Pa.
GROSS, JANE MASSON
240 Burrwood Avenue Collingswood, N. J.
Horning Road Broughton, Pa.
GUCKES, MARY EDITH
Orchard Way Wayne, Pa.
GURBARG, MALCOLM RALPH
6036 N. 13th Street Philadelphia 41, Pa.
GWYNN, SARA MARGARET
1300 Roundhill Road Baltimore, Md.
HAABESTAD, ERLING HENRY
37 S. Hillcrest Road Springfield, Pa.
HAAS, JEANETTE LOUISE
201 Washington Street Marietta, Ohio
5 Nickerson Street Provincetown, Mass.
•HAHN, THOMAS GEORGE
69 Pearl Avenue Oil City, Pa.
•HALE, EUGENE BREWER
Rt. 2, Box 699 Texarkana, Tex.
HALL, ALAN NORMAN
323 Park Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
HALL, GRISELLA CHRYSTIE
611 Strath Haven Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
HAM, MARIAN VOGDES
517 Lake Street Ishpeming, Mich.
2060 32nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y.
HANKE, JONATHAN GILBERT
40 Balhi; el Kensington, Md.
HAPGOOD, DAVID T.
139 E. 66th Street New York 21, N. Y.
HARRIS, NORMA KATHRYN
8708 Colesville Road Silver Spring, Md.
HARRISON, MARGARET ANN
69 Manhattan Avenue, Crestwood. . .Tuckahoe 7, N. Y.
HARTWELL, CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH
825 Paxinosa Avenue Easton, Pa.
HARWIG, SUSAN EVERETT
201 Swissvale Avenue Pittsburgh 18, Pa.
HASTINGS, JOHN WOODLAND
Rt. 13 Seaford, Del.
4224 Walnut Street Philadelphia 4, Pa.
HAYES, LUCY ROGERS
323 Swarthmore Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
'HAYS, WILLIAM WARD
16 Dudley Place Yonkers 3, N. Y.
'HECKMAN, ROBERT ROWE
Liberty Center, Ind.
HEGE, FRANK BUSHEY, JR.
1847 Plymouth Street Philadelphia 26, Pa.
•HENDRIAN, MARSHALL DEXTER
105 Ridgewood Avenue Glen Ridge, N. J.
HENDRICKSON, FRANK ROGERS
140 N. Rolling Road Springfield, Pa.
HERBERT, VICTOR H.
2 Kirchoff Road Palatine, 111.
4 Interwood Place Cincinnati 20, Ohio
HIGLEY, ALICE WADE
8 Cortland Street Norwich, N. Y.
•HIGSON, JOHN REYNOLDS
46 Grandview Avenue White Plains, N. Y.
HILL, HELEN McDOWELL
1816 W. Baltimore Street Baltimore 23, Md.
HILL, KATHARINE HELEN
13 Mt. Vernon Street Newport, R. I.
HILL, MARTHA LYLE
Apartado 2508 Bogota, Colombia
HILLMAN, HERBERT RAYMOND
40 Ackley Avenue Malverne, N. Y.
302 Kuo-Fu Road Chungking, China
*HOAR, VERNE, JR.
HOBART, ENID MARGARET
Apt. 6, 1 1 Oldfield Avenue Montreal, Canada
*HOGAN, JOSEPH PATRICK
229 Stewart Avenue Kearny, N. J.
HOISINGTON, LUCY MAY
15 Highland Avenue Montclair, N. J
HOLLINGSWORTH, HELEN ODETTE
86 First Street Cliiton, N. J
'HOLLOD, GEORGE HYRE
481 Morris Avenue Summit, N J
HOOD, VIRGINIA DAVIS
605 Stanley Avenue Clarksburg, W. Va.
'HOPKINS, JOHN ERNEST
484 Jackson Street Willimantic, Conn.
HORTEN, CARL ROBERT
Naval Hospital Annex Swarthmore, Pa.
787 Greenwood Avenue Birmingham, Mich.
HOSKINS, JOHN HERBERT
2500 Q Street, N.W Washington 7, D. C.
Free Acres Scotch Plains, N. J.
•HOUSEPIAN, EDGAR MINAS
600 W. 116th Street New York 27, N. Y
HOWARD, MARJORIE NORTON
2227 S. Overlook Road Cleveland Heights 6, Ohio
"HOWER, FLOYD EARLY, JR.
1316 Myrtle Street Scranton, Pa.
*HO YE, BURTON STEPHEN
160 S. 21st Avenue Maywood, 111.
285 Riverside Drive New York, N Y
3028 36th Street Astoria 3, N Y
HUMMELL, BETTY ANN
309 Lenape Avenue Mays Landing, N. J.
HUNTER, BETTY PEEBLES
1730 First Street, N.W Washington 1, D. C.
HUNTING, ALFRED CURTIS
23 Whitman Avenue East Orange, N J
HUNTLEY, HAZEL HUTSON
Pomfret School Pomfret, Conn.
320 E. 50th Street Savannah, Ga.
3228 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 4, Pa.
•JACOBS, HERBERT WARREN
412 Long Lane Court Apts Upper Darby, Pa
•JAEGER, FRANK HUBERT
33 Hillman Street Paterson N J
JAMES, BETTY ALDEN
1 Seminary Place New Brunswick, N. J.
JAMISON, ATHALIA CRAWFORD
State and Spring Mill Roads Conshohocken, Pa
•JASINSKI, ROBERT ADAM
Chrystal Street Dover, N. J.
JEANNE, MARJORIE LOUISE
369 Hawthorne Terrace Mount Vernon N Y
JENKINS, WILMER ATKINSON, II
226 Nelson Road Scarsdale, N Y
JEPSON, WILLIAM WARNER
1007 Prospect Avenue Bethlehem, Pa
•JOHNSON, ARTHUR CRAIG
49 Rector Street Metuchen, N J
JOHNSON, LAURA CLARE
1107 State Street Roller, Mo.
JOHNSON, PATRICIA ANNE
204 Avon Road Narberth, Pa.
•JOLLY, RICHARD NEAL
Bo * 134 Rome City, Ind.
•JONES, DAVID STOWELL
122 Kipp Avenue Hasbrouck Heights, N J
"JONES, DOUGLAS OTIS
12 W. Custis Avenue Alexandria, Va.
JONES, ELINOR LORAINE
c/o United Sugar Co Los Mochis, Sinaloa, Mexico
JONES, JANE ANN
177 Jefferson Road Princeton, N. J
JONES, MARY CATHERINE BALDERSTON
1033 17th Avenue North Nashville 8, Tenn
JONES, NANCY CAROL
63 Hoopridge Drive Pittsburgh 16, Pa.
•JORDAN, THOMAS WALLACE, JR.
105 Westover Place West New York N J
JOURDAN, HELENA MARIE
30 Chestnut Street Meriden, Conn.
KAMSLER, ELSIE CLARE
6711 Wissahickon Avenue
Mt. Airy, Philadelphia 19, Pa.
KAUFMAN, BETTY ANN
514 Fairview Avenue Montgomery 6, Ala
KEAY, MARY LOUISE
404 E. Baltimore Avenue Clifton Heights, Pa.
"KEENAN, ROGER DERRILL
5300 Broadway Terrace Oakland 11, Calif
77 Essex Avenue Montclair, N. J
•KELLEY, DAVID DESSLER, JR.
416 E. Walton Avenue Altoona Pa
KELLEY, DONALD EDMUND
8212 Cedar Road Elkins Park, Philadelphia 17, Pa
KELLY, LOIS LAEL
Westtown School Westtown, Pa
'KELLY, THOMAS DONALD
1345 Plimpton Avenue .... (Bronx), New York 52 N Y
Box 1132 Chautauqua, N. Y.
34 Prospect Avenue Larchmont, N Y
•KENT, CLAUDE NEWBY
237 Forrest Avenue Gainesville, Ga.
601 Laufer Avenue Bethlehem, Pa.
KIDDER, JOYCE BALDWIN
1 E. Providence Road Yeadon Pa
KILLOUGH, ANN WINSOR
22 Belair Road Wellesley 81, Mass.
THE CLASS OF 1947
KIME, NORMAN TAIT
1507 Walnut Street Camp Hill, Pa.
K1NKEAD, PHYLLIS HELEN
515 S. Chestnut Street Westfield, N. J.
KINNARD, WILLIAM NOBLE
1035 S. 52nd Street Philadelphia 43, Pa.
KIRN, DAVID FREDERICK
320 E. Main Street Lancaster, Ohio
717 E. 88th Street Brooklyn 12, N. Y.
KISTLER, JEAN KNOWLES
416 N. Clinton Street East Orange, N. J.
KITE, ELISABETH ANNE
240 Ogden Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
125 Beacon Street Boston, Mass.
KNISKERN, PHILIP NESSEN
507 Riverview Road Swarthmore, Pa.
•KOBER, ALBERT MICHAEL
Sunset Avenue Chalfont, Pa.
•KOBLANSKI, MICHAEL GEORGE
94 Stevens Avenue Jersey City, N. J.
KOCH, EVA FRIEDA
76-66 Austin Street Forest Hills, N. Y.
KOPCHYNSKI, DOROTHEA MAE
18 Hill Street Glen Cove, N. Y.
•KRAFTE, CONRAD WARREN
24 Laventhal Avenue Irvington 11, N. J.
KSCHINKA, ELIZABETH ALBRIGHT
210 N. Main Street Muncy, Pa.
•KUDLICK, RAYMOND EDWARD
2050 Pleasant Parkway Union, N. J.
•KURAS, HENRY FERDINAND
81 E. 25th Street Bayonne, N. J.
LACY, ELEANOR MARIE
81 Irving Place New York 3, N. Y.
•LAMPE, HENRY OSCAR
137 William Street Farmingdale, N. Y.
•LANCE, JACK STANLEY
1825 E Street, N.E Washington 2, D. C.
LANDIS, EDGAR KENDALL
2 School Lane Scarsdale, N. Y.
LANDON, ELIZABETH BLANCHE
307 N. Princeton Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
•LANG, ELLIOT RICHARD
1800 E. 18th Street Brooklyn, N. Y.
1480 Sufheld Road Birmingham, Mich.
LARSH, BETTY JO
399 Dogwood Lane Manhasset, L. I., N. Y.
'LaVECCHIA, FRANK ANTHONY
R. D. 10, Box 168, Option Road Pittsburgh, Pa.
LAYCOCK, HOWARD THOMAS
61 Saxer Avenue Springfield, Pa.
LEA, BARBARA EDITH
41 Hunter Avenue Fanwood, N. J.
•LEAHY, EDWARD FRANCIS
818 Lincoln Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y.
LEDERER, GEORGE RICHARDSON
514 Woodlawn Road Baltimore 10, Md.
Brookside Farms Pittsburgh 16, Pa.
•LEE, RICHARD THOMAS
1234 10th Avenue St. Petersburg, Fla.
LEEDS, ESTHER HALLETT
1025 Westview Street Philadelphia 19, Pa.
•LENAHAN, CHARLES BERNARD
72 Yeager Avenue Forty Fort, Pa.
153 Edmond Street Trenton, N. J.
•LENZ, ROBERT GERARD
34-33 62nd Street Woodside, New York, N. Y.
LEONARD, RUTH NYE
East Freetown P. O Lakeville, Mass.
LESLIE, GRACE PATRICIA
289 Parker Street Newark, N. J.
:, ARTHUR GEORGE
■ renue R Brooklyn 29, N. Y.
94 Mercer Avenue Hartsdale, N. Y.
LEVINSON, MADELEINE COATES
78 II. Main Street Orono, Maine
PLACES TO DINE
At MORTON CASWAY'S
254 So. Juniper (Near Spruce)
EXCELLENT FOOD AND DANCING
U. S. ROUTE NO. 1-202-322
12 Miles from Swarthmore
DEW DROP INN
HOME STYLED COOKING CATERING
Sunday Dinner 12-3 P.M.
PHONE 0628R CLOSED WED.
THE DOG HOUSE
STEAKS - CHICKEN
MANSION HOUSE HOTEL
WEST CHESTER, PA.
Daily Lunch 1 1.30—2.00
Daily Dinner 5.30—8.00
Sunday Dinner 12.00 — 7.00
FOR DELICIOUS SUBMARINES
STEAK SANDWICHES AND HAMBURGERS
539 BALTIMORE AVE., CLIFTON
HAMBURGERS AND STEAKS
CLIFTON— ON THE PIKE
ITALIAN SPAGHETTI - CHICKEN
Just Outside of Swarthmore
THE YELLOW BOWL
DISTINCTIVE FOR FOOD, ATMOSPHERE
GOG Sproul Street, Chester
Tel. 2-2115 OPEN EVERY DAY
Approved Pennsylvania Private Business School
for Young Men and Women
One, Two and Three Years
Founded 1865 Day and Evening Courses
Special Summer Session
Pine Street West of Broad Philadelphia, Pa.
403 EDGMONT AVENUE
WHOLESALE LIGHTING FIXTURES
LEVIS, RICHARD TAYLOR
406 E. 24th Street Chester, Pa.
1401 Plainfield Avenue South Plainfield, N. J.
'LEWIS, CHARLES HARRY
2009 Brandon Avenue Los Angeles 26, Calif.
LEWIS, LLOYD WILLIAM
29 Dante Street Larchmont, N. Y.
LICHTEN, WILLIAM LEWIS
205 W. Tulpehocken Street Philadelphia 44, Pa.
LIRIO, JOHN HALSEY
902 New Pear Street Vineland, N. J.
LIU, HSING HUI
4211 18th Street, N.W Washington, D. C.
LOESCHER, SAMUEL MEGAW
5848 Pine Street Philadelphia 43, Pa.
3000 39th Street, N.W Washington 16, D. C.
"LOVE, ISAAC DOUGLAS
2 Spencer Road Glen Ridge, N. J.
"LOVELACE, DANIEL FRANCIS, JR.
200 W. Whitaker Mill Road Raleigh, N. C.
105 Trenor Drive New Rochelle, N. Y.
LOWENS, MARY DOROTHY
229 E. 79th Street New York 21, N. Y.
•LOZINSKI, BENNY MICHAEL
2202 14th Avenue Altoona, Pa.
LUCAS, SARA ELIZABETH
128 Windsor Avenue Haddonfield, N. J.
LUKENS, WALTER LEE, JR.
630 Longacre Boulevard Yeadon, Pa.
LURIE, SUSAN MEHRER
160 Goden Street Belmont, Mass.
330 Buckingham Road Cedarhurst, N. Y.
LYSTER, SHIRLEY CLAIRE
225 Crawford Avenue Lansdowne, Pa.
LYTTLE, JOAN SYLVIA
40 E. 88th Street New York, N. Y.
MACCHI, EUGENE EDWARD
19 Cornell Road Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
MACK, BETTY ARTHUR
4829 61st Street Woodside, L. I., N. Y.
MacLAREN, MARGARET LOUISE
2001 Rockridge Terrace Fort Worth 4, Tex.
MacLELLAN, JANET I.
510 High Street Bethlehem, Pa.
MacLELLAN, SALLY LEE
510 High Street Bethlehem, Pa.
MADRINAN, RAMIRO SINISTERRA
Calle 5, No. 1-15 Cali, Colombia
•MADSEN, NORMAN OSCAR
1624 Prospect Avenue Plainfield, N. J.
MAHIEU, GEORGE W.
605 Harvard Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
•MALCOLM, ALLEN RUFUS
737 Boulevard Westfield, N. J.
MALDONADO, GEORGE FERNANDEZ
Avenida Benavides 420 Miraflores, Lima, Peru
Av. Arica 268 San Miguel, Lima, Peru
Pedlar Farm Pleasant View, Va.
26 E. 81st Street New York 28, N. Y.
•MAPLETOFT, JOHN THOMAS
107 Burchard Avenue East Orange, N. J.
84 Walden Street West Hartford 7, Conn.
'MARTIN, ABRAHAM WILLIAM
330 Hickory Street Peckville, Pa.
MARTINEZ, BETITA SUTHERLAND
641 1 Beechwood Drive Chevy Chase, Md.
194 E. Main Street Middletown, Conn.
MATEER, BETTY ANN
R. D. 4 Coatesville, Pa.
•MAWHA, DONALD BIRKS
256 Dunnell Road Maplewood, N. J.
•McCALL, JOHN JOSEPH
32 47th Street Sea Isle City, N. J.
•McCALL, LOYD HENRY
Hickory Grove Road Charlotte, N. C.
'McCALLUM, HUGH HAYNESWORTH, JR.
110 W. Church Street Chipley, Fla.
256 McKinley Street Grosse Point Farms, Mich.
'McCARTY, ROBERT JAMES
20 Grant Avenue East Rockaway, L. I., N. Y.
326 23rd Street, N.W Canton 3, Ohio
•McCLELLAN, MALCOLM DOUGLAS
4725 V2 University Way Seattle 5, Wash.
MARSHALL P. SULLIVAN, President RUSSELL BLEAKLEY, Vice-President
FRANCIS W. D'OLIER, Treasurer FRANCIS J. TEMPLE, Secretary
NATHANIEL T. OFFICER, Asst. Treasurer ARCHIBALD CARRICK, JR., Asst. Secretary
Creth 8C Sullivan, Inc.
1600 Walnut Street
American Insurance Company
Franklin Fire Insurance Company
Hartford Fire Insurance Company
Insurance Company of North America
Pennsylvania Fire Insurance Company
Queen Insurance Company of America
Bouquet Beauty Salon
THE GRADUATING CLASS
SWARTHMORE NATIONAL BANK
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE
With the Compliments and Best Wishes of
BUCK HILL FALLS, PENNSYLVANIA
In the Pocono Mountains
A. RAYMOND RAFF CO.
CARPENTERS AND CONTRACTORS
1631-1633-1635 THOMPSON STREET
McCLOSKEY, DOROTHY LOUISE
289 Starling Road Englewood, N. J.
McCLURE, FRANCES DAYRELL
1275 Denmark Road Plainfield, N. J.
McCOY, ROBERT LESLIE
707 Hunting Place Baltimore 29, Md.
McCUTCHEON. JOHN DENT, III
3 1 5 Darst Road Ferguson, Mo.
•McDANIEL, HARRY COWPLAND
131 Edge-wood Avenue Pittsburgh 18, Pa
•Mcdowell, george edward
10 Hathaway Lane Verona N J
McELDOWNEY, sue HIETT
Washington Street Newell W Va
McGINNIS, STEPHEN EUGENE
141 S. 12th Street Lincoln 8, Nebr.
'McHUGH, NOBLE TYRUS
700 Avenue F Dodge City, Kans.
'McKAY, KENNETH HUBERT
7 1 3 Main Street Knoxville, Iowa
Mcknight, laura lucci
302 Preston Court Apts Charlottesville, Va.
"McLAIN, ROY WILLIAM
2950 Jefferson Avenue Davenport Iowa
McLAREN, ANNE DILLARD
Naval Proving Ground Dahlgren, Va
•McLAUGHLN, JOHN ROBERT
1700 N. Tyler Street Topeka, Kans.
McMillan, orville george
1515 E. Broward Boulevard Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
McMillan, william james
1515 E. Broward Boulevard Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
McNEELY, MARY EVELYN
2451 Broadway Indianapolis 5, Ind.
McNEES, ALICE SHOEMAKER
5th Street and Providence Road Media, Pa.
704 Remington Street Fort Collins, Colo.
MECKES, ANN CAYWOOD
Marlboro, N. Y.
WENNINGER, ROY WRIGHT
2260 Cathedral Avenue, N.W Washington 8, D. C.
30 Esplanade Mount Vernon, N. Y.
•MEREDITH, SAMUEL RIVES, JR.
26 Fenimore Road Scarsdale, N. Y.
MERWIN. MARJORIE LOUISE
134 Fullerton Avenue Newburgh, N. Y.
METZ, JANE GAMMON
34 Willowbrooke Avenue Lansdowne, Pa.
MEYER, ELLEN HOPE
107 Washington Avenue Cambridge, Mass.
425 E. Leland Street Chevy Chase 15, Md.
MICHENER, JEAN ARDIS
Notch Highlands Great Notch, N. J.
MILLER, ARTHUR PARQUET
529 Revere Road Merion, Pa.
•MILLER, JURGEN HANSEN
810 9th Avenue South Clinton, Iowa
MILLER, PETER LUKENS
41 1 Thayer Road Swarthmore, Pa.
MIROY, IRIS LYDIE
Paulding Lane Crompond, N. Y.
MONK, RUTH ELIZABETH
30 Park Road Maplewood, N. J.
522 West Palm Lane Phoenix, Ariz.
c/o Cia. Hulera Euzkadi, Lago Aberto 366
Mexico, D. F.
201 Midland Avenue Wayne, Pa.
494 Wayne Sguare Beaver, Pa.
MOORE, ESTHER HOBSON
2424 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa.
MOORE, JAMES GILBERT
803 Walnut Street Collingdale, Pa.
MOORE, MORGAN FRANCIS, JR.
518 Ott Road Cynwyd, Pa.
'MOREL AND, CHARLES PETER
975 University Avenue Boulder, Colo.
MORFOOT, JANE NEWTON
3703 Brookside Road Toledo 6, Ohio
MORRELL, LOIS R.
405 Vernon Road Jenkintown, Pa.
'MORRILL, EDMUND NEEDHAM
'MORRIS, DAVID BELL
115-92 225th Street St. Albans 11, N. Y.
R. Desembargador Ysidro 18 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
MUIR, WINIFRED TAYLOR
17 Buckingham Avenue Trenton 8, N. J.
MULLER, BARBARA HOLLY
Glen Avon Drive Riverside, Conn.
MUNN, JEAN MARGARET
5445 Wilkins Avenue Pittsburgh 17, Pa.
MURPHY, ANNE JOY
c/o B. T. Banghart, 1000 Winding Way. .Baltimore, Md.
Glasgow, W. Va.
MUSTIN, ALICE EMILY
Herford Place Lansdowne, Pa.
'NAEGELE, ROBERT FRANK
509 S. College Avenue Salina, Kans.
Box 71 Eden, Idaho
NELSON, BARBARA ANN
1121 N. Teton Street Colorado Springs, Colo.
'NELSON, EDWARD LEO
110 White Street East Boston 28, Mass.
•NELSON, JOHN DAYTON
2864 Titus Avenue Omaha, Nebr.
•NELSON, LaVERN CARROLL
1215 E. First Street Loveland, Colo.
•NEWBURGER, JAMES MORTON
Prospect Road Westport, Conn.
2054 Rockle Street Indianapolis 2, Ind.
1415 Ravinia Road West Lafayette, Ind.
"NOLIN, GERALD EMILE
66 Hamlet Avenue Woonsocket, R. I.
•NOLT, FRANKLIN ERWIN
Landis Street .Coopersburg, Pa.
'NORDLINGER, LOUIS MAURICE
Hawthorne, N. Y.
NORFLEET, BARBARA ALSTON
7 1 1 Kearney Avenue Cape May, N. J.
NORRIS, PAMELA MADELEINE
1025 E. Ogden Avenue Milwaukee 2, Wis.
•O'CONNELL, DONALD JOSEPH
230 Blowers Avenue Waterloo, Iowa
"O'CONNELL, WILLIAM ROBERT
105 N. Willow Street Coffey ville, Kans.
'O'DELL, BILLY RAY
212 Clark Street Warrensburg, Mo.
'OHLHAUSEN, WILLIAM RINEHART
1017 Spring Street Weston, Mo.
OPPENLANDER, GEORGE CARROLL
627 Yale Avenue Morton, Pa.
ORBISON, MARALYN ROSE
Silver Hills New Albany, Ind.
'ORIGER, NICHOLAS JOHN
735 Pine Street Boulder, Colo.
309 S. Walnut Street Crawfordsville, Ind.
OTERO, HECTOR VELEZ
1261 Av. Arce La Paz, Bolivia
315 Central Park West New York, N. Y.
Palisade Avenue and W. 261st Street. New York, N. Y.
'PAGE, EDWARD HAMILTON
2424 Lincoln Street Evanston, 111.
PAGE, NORVELL McALLISTER
2601 Russell Road Alexandria, Va.
'PARKER, ALTON ACE
1338 Cleveland Street Kansas City 2, Kans.
PARKINSON, JOHN EDWARD
1069 N. Eyre Drive Chester, Pa.
PARKS, ROBERT HENRY
2713 Boyle Street Highland Gardens, Chester, Pa.
PARRISH, JOHN GLENN, JR.
255 Leamy Avenue Springfield, Pa.
PATON, ROBERT LOUIS
1219 77th Street Brooklyn, N. Y.
•PAUL, GEORGE LEONARD
8 Woodland Place Great Neck, N. Y.
PAXSON, CHAUNCEY GAUSE, JR.
Penns Park, Pa.
PEABODY, DEAN, III
362 Clyde Street Chestnut Hill 67, Mass.
110 Old Post Road Croton-on-Hudson, N. Y.
PEDERSEN, CHRISTIAN HARALD
Kendrick Road Tall Oaks, Summit, N. J.
c/o Bank of China, 40 Wall Street . . . New York, N. Y.
•PENNINGTON, CHARLES EDWARD
6635 West Alameda Street Denver 14, Colo
*PEPLAU, MILTON LESTER
90 Greenwood Street New Britain, Conn.
PERKINS, EDWARD BETTS
274 W. Main Street Moorestown, N J
PERLA, EDITH JOCELYN
10A, 127 W. 96th Street New York 25, N Y
PESSOLANO, FRANK JOHN, JR.
431 Freeport Road New Kensington, Pa.
PEROT, MARY HARRIS
712 Race Avenue Lancaster, Pa.
PETERS, SYLVIA ANN
23 Lakewood Road Newton Hills, Mass.
•PETERSON, OREN ARTHUR
PHELPS, MARGARET EDITH
5821 Maryland Avenue Chicago 37, 111
•PICARD, MEREDITH DANE
PIXTON, JOHN ERWIN, JR.
218 Cornell Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
125 W. 96th Street New York 25, N. Y.
POOLE, CARROLL FAHNESTOCK
1409 Delaware Avenue Wilmington 35, Del.
POPE, ELIZABETH TUNELL
71 Wayne Avenue White Plains, N. Y.
POWERS, CAROLIEN HAYES
562 Monterey Avenue Pelham Manor, N. Y.
POYNTON, JOAN ADRIENNE
101 Highland Avenue Jersey City, N. J.
•PRATT, VIRGIL HAROLD
126 Linden Street West Union, Iowa
230 Savin Hill Avenue Dorchester, Mass.
810 Neponset Street Norwood, Mass.
PRETZAT, RUTH LOUISE
140-24 14th Avenue Whitestone, N. Y.
•PRICE, FRANK EUGENE
61 Orchard Street Erie, Pa.
•PRUDEN, JOHN EUGENE
R. R. 1 Hartford City, Ind.
"PRUETT, EDWARD JOHN
Terrace Drive Nyack, N. Y.
QUINT, BOYD CEDARHOLM
2444 Hartrey Avenue Evanston, 111.
•RAINES, BOBBY RAY
Rt. 5 North Kansas City, Mo.
RAMSAY, WILLIAM FINNEY
135 E. Levering Mill Road Cynwyd, Pa.
RANDALL, NANCY LOIS
22 Front Street Binghamton, N. Y.
93-17 239th Street Bellerose 6, L. I., N. Y.
•RASMUSSEN, JOHN ROBERT
1905 York Street Des Moines, Iowa
RATH, MARLYN PEELLE
77 Blenheim Drive Manhassett, L. I., N. Y.
REBER, BERNARD BENJAMIN
4529 Spruce Street Philadelphia, Pa.
817 E. Chelten Avenue
Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa.
A Complete Insurance
All Types Except Life
FOR 122 YEARS
Since 1824 . . . more Men and
Boys have bought Reed's
Clothes than any other kind,
because they have found Reed's
tailoring, fit and long-wearing
qualities to be best! Why don't
YOU profit by their experi-
1424-26 CHESTNUT STREET
PHILADELPHIA 2, PA.
Americas OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of
U. S. Officers' Uniforms
Hummer and Green
Fifth and Fulton Streets
'Everything for Building Anything"
Our "Home Builders Service" Will Help You
Modernize or Build a New Home
Our "Home Insulation Division" Will Serve You
Money While Making Your Home More
Phone CHESTER 7277-8151
REDDING, DAVID COLEMAN
415 S. Carlisle Street Philadelphia 46, Pa.
'REESE, CALVIN EDWARD
418 S. 12th Street Laramie, Wyo.
REFO, ALICE ANTOINETTE
1 9 Prospect Street Berea Ky
REINOEHL, SUSAN HAUER
67 Broad Street New York 4, N. Y
REPPERT, LAURA GWENDOLYN
90 University Avenue Lewisburg, Pa.
REYNOLDS, CAROLINE NEVIN
R- D. 1 Mohnton, Pa.
REYNOLDS, HELEN SUE
9 Mead Terrace Glen Ridge, N. J.
RHODES, WILLIAM EARL
307 S. 39th Street Philadelphia 4, Pa.
RICHARDS, ANNETTE HOPE
Nur Mahal, R. D. 3 West Chester, Pa.
"RICHARD, GEORGE CAMPBELL
1 1 1-14 VanWyck Boulevard Jamaica, N. Y.
•RICHARDS, JAMES WALTER
307 S. 7th Street Rocky Ford, Colo.
•RICHARDSON, DONALD FEENEY
405 S. Maguire Street Warrensburg, Mo.
•RIEDL, HAROLD ALBERT
Lake City, Iowa
RISKO, FRANCIS KEN
321 E. Broadway Clifton Heights, Pa.
322 Central Park West New York, N. Y.
*ROBB, MAX THOMAS
Central City, Colo.
ROBERTS, ELIZABETH WILLITS
135 Township Line Jenkintown, Pa.
•ROBERTSON, GEORGE DUNCAN
175 Prospect Avenue Princeton, N. J.
2 Amherst Avenue Albany 3, N. Y.
•RODEKE, EUGENE WILLIAM
RODGERS, JOHN CRAWFORD
3425 University Street Montreal, P. Q., Canada
ROEHLER, HERBERT W.
1206 Holland Street Crum Lynne, Pa.
"ROGERS, JOHN MICHAEL
137-15 233rd Street Laurelton 10, L. I., N. Y.
•ROGERS, PAUL HOWARD
710 Washington Street Audubon, Iowa
Ness City, Kans.
ROMAN, NANCY GRACE
722 Hunting Place Baltimore 29, Md.
ROPP, KAY IRIS
727 Ravine Avenue Lake Bluff, 111.
ROSE, DONALD GHERING
533 Kings Highway Moorestown, N. J.
ROSEN, MARILYN JOAN
1964 Ocean Parkway Brooklyn 23, N. Y.
•ROSENTHAL, EDWIN HOWARD
1808 Lothrop Street Omaha, Nebr.
9 Concord Avenue Larchmont, N. Y.
ROSSELLI, SILVIA LUISA
9 Clark Court Larchmont, N. Y.
Central Macareno, Manopla Camaguey, Cuba
RUTLEDGE, JOSEPH DELA
1 Edgemont, R. C Montgomery, Ala.
•RYAN, JOHN JOSEPH, III
100 Everit Avenue Hewlett, L. I., N. Y.
SACHAR, HOWARD MORLEY
704 Arlington Court Champaign, 111.
107 E. 88th Street New York 28, N. Y.
'SALT, ALFRED LEWIS
43 Central Avenue Hasbrouck Heights, N. J.
Allende Pte 44 Piedras Negras, Coahuila, Mexico
•SANDIN, BURDETTE ELDON
•SANNER, JOSEPH JACOB
355 West 26th Street Erie, Pa.
SARGENT, RUTH MARGUERITE
R. D. 1 Lebanon, N. J.
•SCHAEFER, RICHARD PHILLIP
SCHAUFFLER, ELIZABETH DUDLEY
20 S. 12th Street Philadelphia 7, Pa.
SCHEIBER, MARK LAWRENCE
Crompond Road Peekskill, N. Y.
SCHELL, MARY LEE
5510 Washington Boulevard Indianapolis, Ind.
•SCHERRMAN, JAMES EDWARD
130 N. Chestnut Street Dyersville, Iowa
'SCHEU, LAWRENCE DANIEL, JR.
Barberry La Sea Cliff, N. Y.
SCHLICHTING, EDYTHE ELOISE
639 Belvidere Avenue Plainfield, N. J.
115 Central Park West New York, N. Y.
•SCHMIDT, RICHARD MARVIN
R. R. 5, Bass Road Fort Wayne, Ind.
SCHMIDT-BAEUMLER, LUISE CLARA
1327 Lexington Avenue New York, N. Y.
SCHNEIDER, DUX HENRY
18 Gramercy Park New York 3, N. Y.
SCHNEIDER, PATRICIA MARIE
1114 Euclid Avenue Berkeley 8, Calif.
•SCHRODER, IVAN LeROY
728 E. Fifth Street Hutchinson, Kans.
*SCHUL, BILLY DEAN
R.F.D. 3 ' Winfield, Kans.
5427 Greenwood Avenue Chicago, 111.
'SCOBY, ARTHUR FREDERICK
1 19 N. Franklin Street Hempstead, N. Y.
SEIDEL, JOAN RUTH
5403 Woodbine Avenue Philadelphia 31, Pa.
SEILER, CHARLES EDWIN, JR.
3022 Q St., N.W Washington 7, D. C.
•SEKERA, ROBERT JOSEPH
4223 Pinkney Street Omaha, Nebr.
905 W. Eno Avenue New York, N. Y.
SHEPPARD, WILLIAM MIDDLETON
217 E. Madison Avenue Collingswood, N J
SHOUP, BEATRICE DALE
641 W. 238th Street New York 63, N. Y.
SINER, JOEL LAWRENCE
109 Audley Street Kew Gardens 15, N. Y.
SINGER, MARTIN A.
1165 Morton Avenue Rutledge, Pa.
"SKELLEY, DONALD WILLIAM
R- R. 2 Louisville, Ohio
SKIPP, WARREN CLARKE
109-54 212th Street Queens Village, N. Y
SMEALLIE, NADIA DEEM
1 McClellan Avenue Amsterdam, N. Y.
SMITH, CATHERINE JANE
428 N. Church Street West Chester, Pa.
SMITH, DONALD WILLITS
132 Duck Pond Road Glen Cove, L. I., N Y
•SMITH, EUGENE HILLER
1190 N. 6th Street David City, Nebr.
SMITH, GLADYS MAE
1407 Culhane Street ... Highland Gardens, Chester, Pa.
43 Slater Avenue Providence, R. I.
SMITH, MALCOLM HOLMES
6810 108th Street Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y.
SMITH, NANCY ROBERTS
SMITH, RUTH ISABEL
15 Ocean Avenue Ocean Grove, N. J.
'SMITH, WALTER DEANE, JR.
1956 Glen Shiel Denver 15, Colo.
•SNEDDEN, BRUCE BURNETT
1 45 S. Jackson Street Casper, Wyo.
930 Johler Avenue Scranton, Pa.
121 S. Elizabeth Street Wichita, Kans.
SOBOL, BRUCE, J.
299 Park Avenue New York, N. Y.
SOLIS-COHEN, KATHE TESCHNER
2110 Spruce Street Philadelphia 3, Pa.
*SOLT, DAVID CHARLES
1445 Linden Street Allentown, Pa.
W. A. CLARKE COMPANY
1518 WALNUT STREET
WILLIAM A. CLARKE, '17
LEADERS IN QUALITY
SCOTT PAPER COMPANY
401 Walnut Lane Swarthmore, Pa.
SOSMAN, BARBARA CLARK
24 Lee Road Chestnut Hill 67, Mass.
SOUTHWORTH, RICHARD BOYNTON
432 Norwood Avenue Buffalo 13, N. Y.
15 Arnold Road Wellesley Hills, Mass.
"SPIELDENNER, FRANK EDWARD
117 Sunset Lane Tenafly, N. J.
SPITZ, DOUGLAS ROBERT
10 Far View Hill Rochester, N. Y.
•SPIVEY, DAVID ROSS
Box 737 Lyons, Colo.
'STADEL, LAURENCE AUSTIN
STAMAN, VIRGINIA ELEANOR
225 Brookline. Boulevard. .Brookline, Upper Darby, Pa.
'STAMBAUGH, JAMES ROBERT
1238 Maxine Drive Fort Wayne, Ind.
'STARK, DANIEL CHARLES
1227 N. 2nd Street Arkansas City, Kans.
STAUB, GABY MARIE
159 E. 57th Street New York, N. Y.
•STEELE, WILLIAM CLARK
2302 Ripley Street Davenport, Iowa
STERN, VIRGINIA WILLIAMS
383 North Avenue Fanwood, N. J.
STERNLIGHT, PETER DONN
222 W. 10th Street New York 14, N. Y.
STEWARD, MARTHA ANN
1348 40th Street Sacramento 16, Calif.
•STEWART, JAMES GARRETT
Hickman Mills, Mo.
STEWART, RUTH ANN
163 Vreeland Avenue Rutherford, N. J.
STEYTLER, MARY LOUISE
322 E. Gorgas Lane Philadelphia 19, Pa.
STICKNEY, MILDRED WEBB
675 Longacre Boulevard Yeadon, Pa.
STOLBERG, DAVID FOX
6713 N. Washington Boulevard. . .East Falls Church, Va.
•STOLL, ROBERT FRANKLIN
307 Lafayette Avenue Niles, Ohio
STOLL, SUSAN ELIZABETH
R. D. 3 New Milford, Conn.
'STONE, TROY GARREL
Galena, Stone County, Mo.
STORER, JAMES PERLEY
1011 Puritan Street Birmingham, Mich.
STORM, MARY ELIZABETH
207 Rockwell Terrace Frederick, Md.
'STRACK, DONALD POTTER
3408 E. 72nd Street Kansas City, Mo.
STREIT, JEANNE DeFRANCE
Ontario Apts., Ontario Road Washington, D. C.
•STRODE, HILDRETH HUBBARD
Kenmore Farm Amherst, Va.
'STRONG, MELVILLE WELCH
816 N. Main Street Maryville, Mo.
STRUIK, RUTH REBECCA
52 Glendale Road Belmont 78, Mass.
'STURGEON, ROBERT GENE
3412 Penn Street Kansas City, Mo.
*SUCIU, CORNELIUS A.
802 Lathrop Street New Castle, Pa.
•SUTHERLAND, DAVID ROBERT
939 S. Wolcott Street Casper, Wyo.
"SUTHERLAND, FREDERICK RICHARD
Siamese Legation Washington, D. C.
•SWANSON, CHARLES ALBERT LINDBERGH
Rt. 2, Box 172 Greeley, Colo.
704 7th Street Colver, Pa.
SWERDLOVE, DOROTHY LOUISE
1920 Hone Avenue (Bronx), New York 61, N. Y.
SWINDELL, BARBARA VAN NESS
Tudor Arms Apts Baltimore 10, Md.
SYKES, JAMES RICHARD
1317 Michigian Avenue La Porte, Ind.
TALBERT, JOHN W., JR.
3745 Pennington Road.- Shaker Heights, Ohio
TAYLOR, ANN WHITNEY
"Arke" West Woodstock, Conn.
CYRUS WM. RICE 8C COMPANY -Inc.
Consulting Water Chemists and Engineers
Individual Analysis - Surveys Supervised Control - Research
15-17 NOBLE AVENUE
Pittsburgh 5, Pa.
Liberty Trust Building
Broad and Arch Streets
Tel. RITtenhouse 0924
J. F. EGBERT
18 Overlook Avenue
West Orange, N. J.
Tel. Orange 3-9238
TAYLOR, CAROLYN LINCOLN
3 Mason Street Cambridge 38, Mass.
TAYLOR, CHARLES EARL, JR.
20 Hone Avenue Oil City, Pa.
3905 Jocelyn Street Washington, D. C.
TAYLOR, MARION ALMA
39 Church Street Allentown, N. J.
•TEROY, RONDAL EVANS
726 Chestnut Avenue Teaneck, N. J.
311 Elm Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
THIES, RACHEL DIANA
106 Potter Road Scarsdale, N. Y.
THOMA, THEODORE BENJAMIN
71 Merwood Drive Upper Darby, Pa.
•THOMAS, DAVID GEORGE
121 Parkridge Drive Marymont, Pittsburgh 21, Pa.
5 Clubway Lane Hartsdale, N. Y.
THOMPSON, JEAN WINIFRED
9 Oak Shade Avenue Darien, Conn.
THOMSON, MARGARET ANN
9 Carvel Road Washington 16, D. C.
THOMSON, MAY LOGAN
•THONING, RICHARD EARL
2295 S. Downing Street Denver, Colo.
THORP, BARBARA ELLEN
R. D. 2 Westport, Conn.
TIMBRES, ELEANOR CARTER
75 6th Avenue Milford, Conn.
TIMBRES, REBECCA SINCLAIR
75 6th Avenue Milford, Conn.
•TOBABEN, EDGAR DOUGLAS
309 S. 3rd Street Independence, Kans.
TODES, SAMUEL JUDAH
1425 Hellerman Street Philadelphia 24, Pa.
TOLAND, ROSELLE LEMPRIERE
Cedar Run Farm, R. D. 1 Malvern, Pa.
TOMLINSON, JOHN WILLARD
200 S. Chester Road Swarthmore, Pa.
TOOLEY, HELEN JANET
7 Sound View Terrace Greenwich, Conn.
TOPPING, JAYNE G.
Glen Lily, Grand Avenue Newburgh, N. Y.
TORREY, ANNA MARSH
TORREY, JANE WHEELWRIGHT
Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pa.
TOUSSOULIS, PETER EMMANUEL
309 W. 91st Street New York, N. Y.
"TOWNSEND, STANLEY WASSON
Custer City, Pa.
TRIMMER, ELISABETH CHASE
9406 Russell Road Silver Spring, Md.
TROUT, DAVID LINN
141 Puritan Avenue Highland Park 3, Mich.
TROY, MELVIN BENSIN
2359 E. 18th Street Brooklyn 29, N. Y.
"TUCKER, JOHN BENNETT
710 South Boulevard Greenwood, Miss.
TURNER, RICHARD MORTON
233 Garfield Avenue Norwood, Pa.
39 Ardmore Road Springfield, Ohio
UNDERHILL, CATHERINE TRUMAN
Little Britain Road Newburgh, N. Y.
UNDERHILL, NANCY WILLIS
Willis Lane Syosett, L. I., N. Y.
UREY, GERTRUDE ELIZABETH
5442 Hyde Park Boulevard Chicago, 111.
"UTTER, RICHARD EUGENE
618 Iowa Street Storm Lake, Iowa
'VAGIANOS, NICHOLAS JOHN
509 W. 189th Street New York 33, N. Y.
VALENTINE, CHARLES POST
16 Oak Lane Glen Cove, L. I„ N. Y.
4500 Cathedral Avenue Washington, D. C.
•VAN SCOYK, LeROY FORBES
Rt. 3 Golden, Colo.
^3ro;)/^ Laundry" Company"
THE COLLEGE LAUNDRY
Established 1881 Incorporated 1925
Creth 8C Sullivan, Inc.
1600 Walnut Street, Philadelphia
Marshall P. Sullivan '97 Francis W. D'Olier '07
W. A. A.
*VAN VLIET, LLOYD GEORGE
148 Magnolia Avenue Tenafly, N. J.
VELASCO, LUCIO GUERRERO
Calle 5, Norte 2-34 (Centenario), Cali, Colombia
VERNON, ROBERT HOWARD
147 N. Keswick Avenue Glenside, Pa.
90 Prospect Hill Avenue Summit, N. J.
•VOILAND, ROBERT H.
1814 Rebecca Street Sioux City, Iowa
von SCHMUCK, SCHUYLER FAIRGREVE
East Chateau Woodmere, L. I., N. Y.
•WADSWORTH, BILLY OGDEN
402 N. Vine Street Jefferson, Iowa
•WALKER, GEORGE DALE
1615 Parker Avenue Wichita 3, Kans.
•WALTER, ARTHUR EDWIN
66 Barbara Street Newark, N. J.
WARD, ELEANOR BARKER
315 Cedar Lane Swarthmore, Pa.
WARD, ELIZABETH FLORENCE
1124 Noyes Street Evanston, 111.
WARD, JOHN MORTON BLACK
430 S. Chester Road Swarthmore, Pa.
WARD, SYLVIA CONANT
1555 Oak Grove Avenue Pasadena, Calif.
•WARMAN, SARON STILL WELL
1609 Adams Avenue Scranton, Pa.
•WATKINS, STUART RAYMOND
562 W. High Street Painted Post, N. Y.
3636 Greystone Avenue, Apt. 7M..New York 63, N. Y.
•WELCH, BYRON EUGENE
322 N. Hardesty Street Kansas City, Mo.
WELLS, JANE FAIRFAX
135 Spring Glen Terrace Hamden 14, Conn.
WENNER, WILLIAM BYRNES
420 Douglas Avenue Elgin, 111.
'WENTWORTH, THOMAS FOOTE, JR.
65 2nd Street Garden City, L. I., N. Y.
WENTZ, JOHN CALELY
1010 S. St. Bernard Street Philadelphia 43, Pa.
WENZEL, JOHN R.
7830 Winston Road Philadelphia 18, Pa.
"WERNER, JAMES EDWARD
816 Catalpa Street New Kensington, Pa.
WERTHEIMER, LISBETH ROSA
40 Wootton Road Essex, N. J.
WERTHEIMER, MICHAEL MATTHEW
40 Wootton Road Essex, N. J.
'WESELMANN, ROGER BOE
•WEST, GEORGE GUTH
1421 41st Street Des Moines, Iowa
WESTERGAARD, MARY TALBOT
33 Pinehurst Road Belmont, Mass.
WHITE, BETTY LEE
36 Richards Road Watertown 72, Mass.
WHITE, ELIZABETH JOYCE
137 N. Harrisburg Avenue Atlantic City, N. J.
WHITE, JOAN KENNEDY
58 Starling Place Brooklyn, N. Y.
WHITE, MARGARET SPENCER
120 Hillside Road Lansdowne, Pa.
WHITE, WALTER CARL DARROW
409 Edgecombe Avenue New York 32, N. Y.
WHITMAN, ROBERT VanDUYNE
521 Locust Street Edgewood, Pittsburgh 18, Pa.
WICKES, ELEANOR DOROTHY
7314 Piney Branch Road
Takoma Park, Washington 12, D. C.
*WIENS, LOREN ESTEL
•WIESNER, ROBERT EDWARD
1720 N. 51st Street Omaha, Nebr.
"WIGNES, STANLEY ALLEN
606 S. 10th Street Northwood, Iowa
WILAND, OLIN KENNETH
728 Summerlea Street Pittsburgh 6, Pa.
"WILBOR, THOMAS WHITESIDE, JR.
Box 26, Pear Tree Point Road Noroton, Conn.
WILBUR, ELIZABETH NORRIS
1 15 Pennsylvania Avenue Bryn Mawr, Pa.
CHARLES E. FISHER
FABLE 8C COMPANY, INC.
SHEET STEEL - SHEET COPPER
510-512 North Third Street
McARDLE 8C COONEY
519 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA
PIPE FABRICATING SHOP
Full Line of Pipe Valves and Fittings
Plumbing and Heating Supplies
•WILCOX, FLOYD WESLEY
1404 Main Street Canon City, Colo.
•WILCOX, RICHARD JAY
104 Oak Lane Cranford, N. J.
WILCOX, RUTH MARIE
415 N. Cascade Street Colorado Springs, Colo.
17 Cumberland Road West Hartford, Conn.
WILES, VALERIE JUNE
c/o National Lead Co Tahawus, N. Y.
WILLENBUCHER, DOROTHY ELIZABETH
5606 Nebraska Avenue, N.W Washington 15, D. C.
•WILLIAMS, DONALD WORTHINGTON
787 9th Street Boulder, Colo.
WILLIAMS, EBENEZER DAVID, JR.
233 Nesbit Terrace Irvington 11, N. J.
WILLIAMS, EDITH GOLDING
Rt. 1, Wing Lake Road Birmingham, Mich.
WILLIAMS, GEORGE HERBERT
42 Sycamore Avenue Aldan, Pa.
WILLIAMS, JOAN UPPINGTON
1717 Columbia Road, N.W Washington 9, D. C.
WILLIAMS, SUE GRAU
127 Grays Avenue Glenolden, Pa.
WILLIER, LOUISE CECILE
119 Upnor Road Baltimore 12, Md.
"WILSON, DAVID LeROY
2217 W. B Street Torrington, Wyo.
"WILSON, PAUL DONALD
WILSON, DONALD ROGER
Princeton Road Plainsboro, N. J.
•WINKLER, WILLIAM EARL
Box 342 Chanute, Kans.
•WINSLOW, THOMAS ALLEN
2502 Crawford Street Parsons, Kans.
WITHEFORD, DAVID KENNETH
1603 N. Rodney Street Wilmington 35, Del.
WITTE, ISABEL HOWLAND
504 Concord Avenue Belmont 78, Mass.
•WOLF, DEAN ROGER
WOLF, JULIA MAY
1229 E. 5th South Street Salt Lake City, Utah
"WOLFE, JOHN WHALEN
403 N. Vassar Street. . . : Wichita 8, Kans.
WOLFE, KATHARINE ELIZABETH
Glen Mary Lane Radnor, Pa.
WOLFE, KATHRYN LORETTA
6809 Clinton Avenue Cleveland 2, Ohio
WOLFSON, JUDITH CHARMIAN
124 W. 93rd Street New York 25, N. Y.
WOOD, SARAH CADWALLADER
Station Avenue Langhorne, Pa.
'WOODBURY, KYLE HARRY
100 Hauxhurst Avenue Weehauken, N. J.
WOODLE, MARY ELIZABETH
2715 N. 45th Street Philadelphia 31, Pa.
YARDLEY, MARY ELLEN
11 Green Hill Lane . . . . Overbrook, Philadelphia 31, Pa.
•YEARKE, LAWRENCE WILLIAM
70 Chestnut Street Wellsville, N. Y.
•YEOMANS, ROBERT KETCHAM
121 S. Park Avenue Rockville Centre, N. Y.
•YODER, ROBERT SIDNEY
'YOUNG, ARTHUR WILLIAM, JR.
1200 5th Avenue, Apt. 4C New York, N. Y.
YOUNG, C. HOWLE, JR.
112 Bryn Mawr Avenue Lansdowne, Pa.
YOUNG, DODDRIDGE ROWAN
1354 Club View Drive Los Angeles 24, Calif.
•ZAGHI, JOHN PAUL
1426 Crosby Avenue (Bronx), New York 61, N. Y.
ZAHN, WALTER AUGUST
22 Howard Avenue New Hyde Park, N. Y.
1541 Rosedale Avenue (Bronx), New York 60, N. Y.
ZALL, PAUL MAXWELL
14 Amherst Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
"ZORN, WILLIAM JACKSON, JR.
Rt. 3, Allen Road Macon, Ga.
ON THE CORNER
Let's GO to Michael's"
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WHEN? ALMOST ANY TIME . . .
LATE SUNDAY BREAKFAST . . . TEN O'CLOCK
RUSH FROM THE LIBE AFTER THE GAME
... OF COURSE, THURSDAY LUNCH ALMOST
ANY TIME WE'LL SEE YOU THERE.
Michael's College Pharmacy
ADAMS, WILLIAM F.
1538 Constituiton Avenue Chester, Pa.
Main Street Reisterson, Md.
BARONE, MICHAEL A.
39 W. Wyncliffe Avenue Clifton Heights, Pa.
BARR, FRANKLIN E., JR.
616 W. Horter Street Philadelphia, Pa.
223 Wiltshire Road Upper Darby, Pa.
BATTIN, WILLIAM J., JR.
223 Wiltshire Road Upper Darby, Pa.
BENHAM, ROBERT B.
20 Bayard Lane Princeton, N. J.
BERGNER, ROBERT B.
2041 Locust Street Philadelphia, Pa.
BLACK, WILLIAM H.
403 Park Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
BODENGER, MORRIS R.
2140 N. 32nd Street Philadelphia, Pa.
Windsor Mountain School Lenox, Mass.
BOYER, MARY A.
Shirley Court Apts. 106-D, Long Lane. Upper Darby, Pa.
BRAATEN, THEODORE E.
2 Chestnut Street Boston, Mass.
BREECE, HORACE W.
6721 Trinity Place Philadelphia, Pa.
BROWN, ROBERT Z.
138 South Norwinden Drive Springfield, Pa.
BRYANT, CLIFFORD M.
Box 322 Swarthmore, Pa.
Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pa.
38 Adrian Avenue New York City
CAIRNS, JOHN, JR.
251 Kenmore Road Havertown, Pa.
CAMPBELL, ERNEST A.
Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pa.
7110 Oxford Road Baltimore, Md.
CAREL, WALTER LEO
503 Lane G Upland, Pa.
CARROLL, FRANCIS J.
24 W. Magnolia Avenue Aldan, Pa.
CARTER, WILLIAM J.
161 Schenck Avenue Great Neck, N. Y.
CAVIN, GEORGE H.
1628 21st Street N.W Washington, D. C.
Old Lyme, Conn.
CHAPMAN, JOHN H.
5940 West Ohio Street Chicago, 111.
CLAPPIER, HARRY P.
Westwoods Minersville, Pa.
COLYER, ROBERT T.
Royal Place Elberon, N. J.
17 E. Parkway Avenue Chester, Pa.
CRAY, DOUGLAS W.
30 Martling Avenue Pleasantville, N. Y.
Webster Springs, West Va.
DENTON, JOHN E.
2813 W. Clementine Street Philadelphia, Pa.
4837 Cedar Avenue Philadelphia, Pa.
214 S. Main Bel Air, Md.
EMERSON, WINIFRED C.
906 Old Lancaster Road Bryn Mawr, Pa.
807 W. 5th Street Marshfield, Wis.
417 Chelton Avenue Philadelphia, Pa.
5 1 1 Howe Road Merion, Pa.
EVANS, WILLIAM T.
170 N. Mountain Avenue Montclair, N. J.
FARRELL, JOHN R.
423 Yale Avenue S Swarthmore, Pa.
1360 Midland Avenue Bronxville, N Y.
FISKE, JOHN W.
11 Brooklyn Road Scarsdale, N. Y.
2157 N. Natrona Street Philadelphia, Pa.
FREMONT, ROBERT F., JR.
100 Foster Avenue Upper Darby, Pa.
FUSSELL, WILLIAM B.
Paoli Road Newtown Square, Pa.
Yale and Swarthmore Avenues Swarthmore, Pa.
GARRETT, BUCKLEY R.
52 N. Maple Avenue Lansdowne, Pa.
GIFFORD, JAMES H.
1959 Sycamore Street Bethlehem, Pa.
156 E. 79th Street New York City
345 W. Oak Street West Lafayette, Ind.
GILLAM, CLIFFORD R.
Buck Hill Falls, Pa.
707 Colwell Road Grace Park, Chester, Pa.
GREEN, RICHARD S.
143-32 84 Drive Jamaica, N. Y.
GREENAWALT, ROBERT G.
4010 Dayton Road Drexel Hill, Pa.
HAAS, WILLIAM A.
629 Country Club Lane Upper Darby, Pa.
611 Strath Haven Avenue .Swarthmore, Pa.
HANSEL, WILLIAM B.
20th and Edgmont Avenue Chester, Pa.
HART, EARLE R.
41 Ridley Avenue Aldan, Pa.
HEINEMANN, ERIC G.
909 Clinton Street Philadelphia, Pa.
HEITKAMP, FREDERICK B.
61 W. 9th Street . New York City
HEWITT, DAVID L.
3512 Gunston Road Alexandria, Va.
HIRSCH, WILLIAM J.
416 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn, New York
HOLLINGER, WILLIAM C.
51 E. 9th Street New York City
HURD, RICHARD M.
624 Jaques Avenue Rahway, N. J.
JACKSON, FRANCES J.
323 Swarthmore Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
JACKSON, I. BROOKS
323 Swarthmore Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
JENKS, JANE R.
500 North Chester Road Swarthmore, Pa.
North Eckhardt Road Eden, New York
5701 15th Avenue Brooklyn, New York
KAPLAN, ARTHUR L.
R. D. 4, Ardentown Wilmington, Delaware
KEHO, CLIFF H.
100 Moylan Avenue Moylan, Pa.
KINTER, WILLIAM B.
Pine Ridge Road Greenwich, Conn.
815 Campbell Avenue Indianapolis, Ind.
KIRKPATRICK, CYNTHIA JEAN
Dolliber's Cove Marblehead, Mass.
KNUDSON, ROY F.
511 Locust Avenue Westmont, N. J.
5410 Trinity Street Philadelphia, Pa.
KRELL, ARNOLD I.
4040 Spruce Street Philadelphia, Pa.
KUNDER, WILLIAM G.
7815 Este Avenue Philadelphia, Pa.
LAWHORNE, EDWARD S.
44 Pak Lane Primos, Pa.
1. On the way.
2. Almost there.
3. "Let's see your draft card. Bud."
5. "There was a Friar ..."
6. The "boys" in the back room.
1245 N. 65th Street Philadelphia, Pa.
316 W. 94th Street New York City
LI, KUO C., JR.
22 Thompson Park Glen Cove, Long Island, N. Y.
Cherrywood Lane, R. D. 2 Media, Pa.
LONGAKER, RICHARD P.
41 E. Montgomery Avenue Ardmore, Pa.
LOVE, WARNER E.
205 N. 36th Street Philadelphia, Pc.
LUCARINI, DEAN A.
3 Foster Street Poughkeepsie, New York
825 Brodhead Street Easton, Pa.
630 Longacre Boulevard Yeadon, Pa.
LYMAN, RICHARD W.
20 Wilkins Street Hamden 14, Conn.
LYNAH, FRANCIS P.
Turner Road Wallingford, Pa.
MacLAREN, DONALD P.
Summit Avenue Broomall, Pa.
MAITLAND, ROBERT J.
22C Hazelwood Road Aldan, Pa.
MANGELSDORF, PAUL C.
28 Grove Hill Park Newtonville, Mass.
MARSHALL, JOHN C.
33 Rockridge Road Mount Vernon, New York
MATTHEWS, RICHARD A.
401 1 Ellendale Road Drexel Hill, Pa.
MERBREIER, W. CARTER
100 B Madison Avenue Prospect Park, Pa.
MIFFLIN, EDWARD B.
MILLER, FRANK A.
6 Bartol Avenue Ridley Park, Pa.
MOFFETT, BLAIR A.
340 Powell Road Springfield, Pa.
MUSTIN, JANET STANLEY
531 Hawthorn Road Newcastle, Ind.
ORTON, ROBERT E., JR.
5312 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa.
OWENS, GWINN F.
PEELLE, H. EDMUND, JR.
77 Blenheim Drive Manhasset, New York
140 Hilldale Road Lansdowne, Pa.
PETTIT, CHARLES A.
Hopkins Apts., 31st and St. Paul Street. .Baltimore, Md.
PIERCE, JAMES W.
201 College Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
PINTO, EUGENE R.
1 1 Central Avenue Lawrence, L. I., New York
PLATT, ROBERT K.
107 N. Morgan Avenue Havertown, Pa.
Princeton, N. J.
POLLEN, DAVID S.
32 Oak Lane Glen Cove, New York
464 Francis Street Williamsburg, Va.
RABIN, JORDAN B.
6556 N. 18th Street Philadelphia, Pa.
REDMOND, DANIEL G., JR.
247 S. 46th Street Philadelphia, Pa.
REINHARDSEN, HERBERT C.
355 Hawthorne Terrace Mount Vernon, N. Y.
REINSTEIN, ALAN L.
6730 Merrill Avenue Chicago, 111.
REITINGER, ROBERT H.
10 Crestmont Road Montclair, N. J.
812 W. Main Street Richmond, Ind.
RICHARDSON, ELLIOT, JR.
115 N. 34th Street Philadelphia, Pa.
ROBERTS, ALBERT E., JR.
1513 Pennsylvania Avenue Prospect Park, Pa.
ROBINSON, JOHN S...
511 E. 9th Street Chester, Pa.
1575 Dorchester Birmingham, Mich.
ROSSBACH, ALAN L.
1 1 12 Park Avenue New York City, N. Y.
ROTH, WILLARD D.
319 East 9th Street Waterloo, Iowa
ROWE, GORDON H.
Linden Place Natcher, Miss.
RUSSO, ALEXANDER P.
42 N. Stenton Place Atlantic City, N. J.
SCHOFIELD, DAVID P.
8115 Ridge Avenue Philadelphia, Pa.
80 Clinton Avenue Newark, N. J.
SCHWERTNER, RICHARD W.
328 Woods Road North Hills, Pa.
306 North Chester Road Swarthmore, Pa.
SHAW, E. BURNS
3504 Baring Street Philadelphia, Pa.
SHEA, COLBIN C.
3815 Yolando Road Baltimore, Md.
SHEEDY, H. JAMES
2543 Fenwick Road University Heights, 111.
SIECK, WILLIAM C.
120 Churchwarden's Road Baltimore, Md.
SMITH, HAROLD L.
41 Central Park West New York City, N. Y.
Second Street Pike Bryn Athyn, Pa.
SPAFFORD, JOHN K., JR.
2800 Woodley Road, NW Washington, D. C.
SPENCE, D. BARCLAY
Box 209 Pacific Grove, California
SPITZER, ALAN R.
305 W. Sedgwick Street Philadelphia, Pa.
24 Homer Avenue Larchmont, New York
24 Homer Avenue Larchmont, New York
STRATTON, ROLAND, JR.
274 W. 2nd Street Moorestown, N. J.
220 Prospect Avenue Staten Island, New York
Juliana Heights Bedford, Pa.
TANGUY, JOHN S.
222 Rutgers Avenue Swarthmore, Pa.
TARBOX, FRANK R.
7216 Wayne Avenue Philadelphia, Pa.
TAYLOR, RICHARD G.
233 Elm Avenue Riverton, N. J.
TAYLOR, R. HUGH, JR.
1959 Leyden Street Denver, Colorado
TEST, GEORGE A.
523 N. Newberry Street York, Pa.
THATCHER, DAVID A.
213 West Brow Oval Lookout Mt., Tenn.
THOMPSON, ROBERT P.
Kennett Square, Pa.
TURNER, RANSOM H., JR.
254-18 West End Drive Great Neck, N. Y.
TURNEY, JOHN S.
4009 Ellendale Road Drexel Hill, Pa.
601 E. 9th Street New York City, N. Y.
VINCENZI, TONY P.
420 S. Broad Street Rome Georgia
3rd and Providence Road Media, Pa.
WALTERS, DONALD B.
1 19 Wentz Street Philadelphia, Pa.
WEIL, ANDREW W.
7016 Greene Street Philadelphia, Pa.
320 E. 57th Street New York City, N. Y.
WILL, WILLIAM H.
Limekiln Pike Dresher, Pa.
WILLIAMS, BETTY L.
214 South 69th Street Upper Darby, Pa.
WILLIS, CLYDE A.
International Harvester Corp.
180 N. Michigian Avenue Chicago, 111.
28 Hedden Terrace North Arlington, N. J.
400 Wheatsheaf Lane Abington, Pa.
Apt. B-403 Haddon Manor Apts Haddonfield, N. J.
ZITT, HERSCH L.
2437 S. Sheridan Street Philadelphia, Pa.